The New York Times Yesterday
The Times’s new weekly podcast, “The New York Times Yesterday,” will be the first of its kind. It will explore interesting topics from a wide range of genres.
A Mayo Clinic psychiatrist presents his research to a board that looks different from most hospital boards. The members are children.
The New York Times Replica Edition
The New York Times Replica Edition is an e-paper app that seems designed to appeal to people who like many of the benefits offered by digital but miss having a definitive daily newspaper in their hands. It offers a view of the full scope of today’s paper and brings back true sections that are lost on the web or traditional mobile apps.
Subscribers can access the e-paper by signing in to their home delivery account on the website or with an iPad or iPhone using the PressReader app. A Replica Edition username and password are required for this. The New York Times also provides a free TimesMachine app that lets users read articles from the archive since 1851.
The New York Times Magazine
The New York Times Magazine was launched in 1896 as part of a major overhaul of the newspaper instigated by Adolph Ochs. He banned fiction, comic strips and gossip columns, established a Sunday supplement, and introduced the first photographs to the newspaper.
The Company operates newspapers, magazines and websites; produces television and radio programs; provides information services; and manufactures and distributes products related to education, health care and sports. The Company’s principal properties include The New York Times and other print and digital media assets.
The Times gives its reporters the time and resources to dig into a single story for months at a time. This allows them to challenge conventional wisdom and change lives.
The New York Times Book Review
The Book Review is a major source of literary excitement, and its staffers are eager to read what they are assigned. They also genuinely love books and are doing exactly what they want to be doing.
However, the constriction of coverage is obvious. For example, why doesn’t the Times get an honest poet to evaluate a poetry book (rather than a jaded, score-settling sycophant)?
In addition, the review has a tendency to promote famous writers, leading to eye-rolling pairings like Rob Lowe on a biography of Ulysses S. Grant. The Times can be a force for good, but it must do so by embracing a more democratic approach to reviewing.
The New York Times Arts & Leisure
Edited from Paris, London and Hong Kong, The New York Times International provides readers with a continuous flow of geopolitical, business, sports and cultural news. The editorial team also covers food, fashion, hotels, travel and cruises from a distinctly global perspective. Andrew (last name pronounced Luh-vallee) LaVallee leads the arts and leisure coverage, which includes TV, film, music and books. He is a former Wall Street Journal reporter and editor, who worked in New York and Hong Kong. He studied English, ethnic studies and clarinet performance at Oberlin College and journalism at Columbia University. He is a native of Maine.
The New York Times Sports
The New York Times has dismantled its sports department and will rely on The Athletic to provide most of its daily coverage of teams and games. The move is part of a larger effort to integrate The Athletic into the Times newsroom and make it available in a subscription bundle with the main newspaper.
The decision has prompted anger from some staff members. The union representing them complained that the masthead had kept them in the dark, and argued that the purchase of The Athletic is really an attempt to get rid of the paper’s own sports section. Many of the journalists who worked on the desk have been reassigned to other departments.
The New York Times Business
The New York Times Business is a news and analysis magazine covering the world of business. It contains articles, podcasts, video, and interactive features. It also includes the newspaper’s financial columnists, market analysis, and opinion pieces. It is available online, in print, and via mobile apps. The Times’s distribution strategy focuses on accessibility, digital expansion, and quality journalism.
The New York Times Company has a number of revenue streams, including subscription fees and advertising. In 2022, almost 67% of the company’s revenue came from subscriptions (both printed and digital). Advertising revenues are derived from display ads, classified advertisements, and other formats. In addition, the company earns revenue from events and conferences, digital archive licensing, and building rental income.