Clarion ledger print edition

Clarion ledger print edition DEFAULT

Screenshots

    Description

    The Clarion-Ledger is now on the iPad and the iPhone! Introducing The Clarion-Ledger Print Edition app, where subscribers can read The Clarion-Ledger on an iPad or an iPhone with all the stories, photos and ads shown just as it appears in print. Subscribers can use their current account login to access current and back issues.

    Version

    - New article view mode
    - Improved article orientation when the device rotates
    - Read-aloud continues when the device rotates and restarts from the same point if the app is sent to background.
    - Screen remains active when an article is selected.

    The developer, Gannett, indicated that the app’s privacy practices may include handling of data as described below. For more information, see the developer’s privacy policy.

    Data Used to Track You

    The following data may be used to track you across apps and websites owned by other companies:

    • Contact Info
    • Identifiers
    • Usage Data

    Data Linked to You

    The following data may be collected and linked to your identity:

    Data Not Linked to You

    The following data may be collected but it is not linked to your identity:

    Privacy practices may vary based on, for example, the features you use or your age. Learn More

    Information

    Provider
    Gannett

    Size
    MB

    Category
    News

    Compatibility
    iPhone
    Requires iOS or later.
    iPad
    Requires iPadOS or later.
    iPod touch
    Requires iOS or later.
    Languages

    English, Arabic, Danish, Dutch, French, German, Italian, Norwegian Bokmål, Portuguese, Romanian, Spanish, Swedish

    Age Rating
    4+

    Copyright
    © Gannett Co., Inc.

    Price
    Free

    Supports

    • Family Sharing

      Up to six family members will be able to use this app with Family Sharing enabled.

    More By This Developer

    You May Also Like

    Sours: https://apps.apple.com/vn/app/clarion-ledger-print/id

    Screenshots

      Description

      The Clarion-Ledger is now on the iPad and the iPhone! Introducing The Clarion-Ledger Print Edition app, where subscribers can read The Clarion-Ledger on an iPad or an iPhone with all the stories, photos and ads shown just as it appears in print. Subscribers can use their current account login to access current and back issues.

      Version

      - New article view mode
      - Improved article orientation when the device rotates
      - Read-aloud continues when the device rotates and restarts from the same point if the app is sent to background.
      - Screen remains active when an article is selected.

      Ratings and Reviews

      Never thought I could part with paper

      I always enjoyed having a paper version of the Clarion-Ledger. I did not think I would like the digital version. Turns out, I was wrong. I love it. I can read the paper at anytime, anywhere! No more trips outside in my PJs to get the news. I’m sure my neighbors appreciate it!

      Another Polarizing Racial Rag

      Many of your readers beg to differ: life is NOT all about race!

      After reading this newspaper for 50+ years, longer than most of your writers have lived, your leitmotif is race.

      If you think your leitmotif is reconciliation, you’ve missed the mark. I wish it was.

      Do you really think more political numbers, more entitlement programs, less police numbers, etc. will help African Americans?

      Go back and read Walter Williams column I printed out recently of this newspaper about the fact that racism is NOT at the root of AA problems. He and Thomas Sowell have written books about the key problems and spent their whole careers trying to solve these problems. They tell you what is the root problem: the integrity and strength of the AA family but no one seems to be listening.

      I have taught at a college in Kampala, Uganda, for eight years, and any one of my students would almost give an arm to be located in America with its many opportunities. If they could enjoy the benefits of working at McDonalds with a 40 hour week and benefits, the would settle into it as a career job!

      Opinion makers like you could make a difference! BLM is going to provide a false alternative.

      Pretty good

      I still enjoy the Clarion Ledger but it has changed. The new content is pretty good but the same articles are re-printed either in the same edition or a later one. The sports section, once among the best in the southeast, has really fallen on hard times.
      For the non-USA Today sections I’d love to see even more local coverage. I see a thousand articles a year on what happened in the past and hardly any trying to figure out how to move forward and improve things today.
      I’ve been a subscriber for over 40 years and I understand the challenges newspapers face today to stay alive but you’ll really need to get better to thrive here and in the future. I do think there’s a place for the Ledger, you have to have credibility and content that matters.

      The developer, Gannett, indicated that the app’s privacy practices may include handling of data as described below. For more information, see the developer’s privacy policy.

      Data Used to Track You

      The following data may be used to track you across apps and websites owned by other companies:

      • Contact Info
      • Identifiers
      • Usage Data

      Data Linked to You

      The following data may be collected and linked to your identity:

      Data Not Linked to You

      The following data may be collected but it is not linked to your identity:

      Privacy practices may vary, for example, based on the features you use or your age. Learn More

      Information

      Seller
      Gannett

      Size
      MB

      Category
      News

      Compatibility
      iPhone
      Requires iOS or later.
      iPad
      Requires iPadOS or later.
      iPod touch
      Requires iOS or later.
      Languages

      English, Arabic, Danish, Dutch, French, German, Italian, Norwegian Bokmål, Portuguese, Romanian, Spanish, Swedish

      Age Rating
      4+

      Copyright
      © Gannett Co., Inc.

      Price
      Free

      Supports

      • Family Sharing

        With Family Sharing set up, up to six family members can use this app.

      More By This Developer

      You May Also Like

      Sours: https://apps.apple.com/us/app/clarion-ledger-print/id
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      The Clarion-Ledger

      Newspaper in Jackson, Mississippi, US

      The Clarion Ledger is an American daily newspaper in Jackson, Mississippi, predominantly featuring sports news.[2] It is the second-oldest company in the state of Mississippi, and is one of the few newspapers in the nation that continues to circulate statewide. It is an operating division of Gannett River States Publishing Corporation, owned by Gannett.

      History[edit]

      The paper traces its roots to The Eastern Clarion, founded in Jasper County, Mississippi, in Later that year, it was sold and moved to Meridian, Mississippi.[3]

      After the American Civil War, it was moved to Jackson, the capital, and merged with The Standard. It soon became known as The Clarion.

      In , The Clarion merged with the State Ledger and became known as the Daily Clarion-Ledger.

      Four employees who were displaced by the merger founded their own newspaper, The Jackson Evening Post, in One of those four was Walter Giles Johnson, Sr. He survived the other three to grow the paper later known as the "Jackson Daily News". Johnson served as General Manager and Publisher alongside Editor Frederick Sullens until his death in October His son Walter Giles Johnson, Jr. assumed the duties of General Manager.

      In , Fred Sullens purchased an interest in the competing The Jackson Evening Post. He soon changed the name to the Jackson Daily News, keeping it as an evening newspaper.

      Thomas and Robert Hederman bought the Daily Clarion-Ledger in and dropped "Daily" from its masthead.

      On August 24, , The Clarion-Ledger and Jackson Daily News incorporated under a charter issued to Mississippi Publishers Corporation for the purpose of selling joint advertising.

      On August 7, , the Jackson Daily News sold out to its rival, The Clarion-Ledger, for $2,, This was despite a recent court ruling that blocked The Clarion-Ledger owners from controlling both papers. The Hederman family consolidated the two newspaper plants.[4]

      In , the Hedermans sold the Clarion-Ledger and Daily News to Gannett, ending 60 years of family ownership. Gannett merged the two papers into a single morning paper under the Clarion-Ledger masthead, with the Clarion-Ledger incorporating the best features of the Daily News. The purchase of both papers by Gannett essentially created a daily newspaper monopoly in Central Mississippi (Gannett also owns the Hattiesburg American in Hattiesburg, Mississippi), which still operates.

      Civil rights[edit]

      Historically, both newspapers, The Clarion-Ledger and the Jackson Daily News, were openly and unashamedly racist, supporting white supremacy.

      In , after Mississippi Democrats adopted a new state constitution designed to disenfranchise black voters by making voter registration and voting more difficult, The Clarion-Ledger applauded the move, stating:

      "Do not object to negroes voting on account of ignorance, but on account of color. If every negro in Mississippi was a class graduate of Harvard, and had been elected class orator he would not be as well fitted to exercise the rights of suffrage as the Anglo-Saxon farm laborer."[5]

      In August , when , people joined the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom, and Martin Luther King Jr. gave his now-famous "I Have A Dream" speech, The Clarion-Ledger made short note of the rally. It reported the litter-clearance effort the next day under the headline, "Washington is Clean Again with Negro Trash Removed".[6]

      Earlier that year, when the Mississippi State University basketball team was scheduled to play the Loyola University Chicago Ramblers in the NCAA tournament, they learned that its starting lineup featured four African-American players. The Jackson Daily News prominently featured pictures of the four black players in an effort to scare the Bulldogs from playing the Ramblers. At the time, longstanding state policy forbade state collegiate athletic teams from playing in integrated events. The ploy backfired, as the Bulldogs ignored the threat and defied an order from Governor Ross Barnett to withdraw. Their competing with the Ramblers, the eventual national champion that year, is a significant, but often overlooked, milestone of progress in race relations in sports.

      The paper often referred to civil rights activists as "communists" and "chimpanzees." The paper's racism was so virulent that some in the African-American community called it "The Klan-Ledger", after the Ku Klux Klan.[7]

      When violence, aided by such rabble rousing, took place in Mississippi, the paper sought to put the blame somewhere else. When Byron De La Beckwith was arrested for killing NAACP leader Medgar Evers, the headline read, "Californian Is Charged With Murder Of Evers", overlooking the fact that Beckwith had lived in Mississippi almost his entire life.[7]

      In the mids, Rea S. Hederman, the third generation of his family to run the paper, made a concerted effort to atone for its terrible civil rights record. Hederman expanded the staff and news budget. Editors began to pursue promising young reporters, including from other states. To help rehabilitate the paper's image among blacks, who gradually became a majority of Jackson's population, the paper increased coverage of blacks and increased the number of its black staff.

      When Gannett bought the newspaper, the new leadership ramped up efforts to purge the paper's segregationist legacy. Gannett has long been well known for promoting diversity in the newsroom and covering events in communities of racial and ethnic minorities. By , the Clarion-Ledger's number of newsroom black professionals was three times the national average, and the paper had one of the few black managing editors in the U.S.[8]

      Ronnie Agnew became the Managing Editor in February In October , he became the paper's first black Executive Editor.

      Marlon A. Walker was named Executive Editor in April [9]

      Awards and recognition[edit]

      In , The Clarion-Ledger won the coveted Pulitzer Prize for Public Service for a package of stories on Mississippi's education system.[6]

      References[edit]

      1. ^"Archived copy". Archived from the original on Retrieved CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
      2. ^@ashtonpittman (12 March ). "Also: CL's Twitter feed is downright depressing. More than half of it is sports articles, and mostly the same sport…" (Tweet) &#; via Twitter.
      3. ^"History". The Clarion-Ledger (Jackson, MS). Retrieved March 25,
      4. ^"Jackson News is Sold; Passes to Clarion-Ledger After Long Control Battle", The New York Times. August 7,
      5. ^McMillen, Neil R. (). "The Politics of the Disfranchised". Dark Journey: Black Mississippians in the Age of Jim Crow. pp.&#;43– ISBN&#;. Retrieved August 1,
      6. ^ ab"New South at the Clarion-Ledger". Time (New York). May 2,
      7. ^ abFrom reporter Jerry Mitchell's Zenger Award Acceptance Speech; he worked for the Clarion-Ledger
      8. ^Dufresne, Marcel (October ). "Exposing the Secrets of Mississippi Racism". American Journalism Review. Retrieved March 26,
      9. ^"Marlon A. Walker | The Clarion-Ledger". www.clarionledger.com. Retrieved

      External links[edit]

      Gannett

      People
      National assets

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      Predecessors
      Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Clarion-Ledger

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      Ledger print edition clarion

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