British Naional Dailies for Beginners Who Reads What

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British Naional Dailies for Beginners - Who Reads What
The TIMES is read by the people who run the country.

The GUARDIAN is read by the people who think they ought to run the country.

The DAILY MAIL is read by the wives of the people who run the country.

The FINANCIAL TIMES is read by the people who own the country.

The INDEPENDENT is read by the people who do not know who runs the country but they are sure they are doing it wrong.

The DAILY TELEGRAPH is read by the people who think the country ought to be run as it used to be.

The SUN is read by the people who think Beck and Posh run the country.

The DAILY STAR is read by the people who don't care who the hell runs the country as long as she has big tits.

 quality papers

 popular and middle market papers


Average Net Circulation (Total)

on 07-Apr-2005

The Sun (News International Newspapers Ltd)

Popular tabloid

1964 – Until 1974 Labour, then very Conservative, in 1997 "The Sun Backs Blair"; Rupert Murdoch's tabloid; working class


The Daily Mail (Associated Newspapers Ltd)

Middle market tabloid

1896 - Conservative; middle-class; “compact newspaper” rather than tabloid


Daily Mirror (Trinity Mirror plc)

Popular tabloid

1903 - pro-Labour; traditionally supportive of the Labour party; unions


Daily Express (Express Newspapers Limited)

Middle market tabloid

1900 - Conservative


The Daily Telegraph (Telegraph Group Limited)

Quality broadsheet

1885 - very Conservative; aristocracy and conservative people; extreme right wing;


Daily Star (Express Newspapers Limited)

Popular tabloid

1978 - Conservative


The Times (News International Newspapers Ltd)

Quality tabloid

1785 - Pro-Conservative, centre-right; the establishment newspaper


Financial Times (Financial Times Ltd)

Quality broadsheet

1888 - Pro-Conservative; business and political daily; printed on faded pink paper


The Guardian (Guardian Newspapers Ltd)

Quality broadsheet

(1821 - rather critical, left of centre; intellectuals; liberal newspaper


The Independent (Independent Newspapers (UK) Ltd)

Quality tabloid

1986 - independent, neutral


Source for circulation data: ABC
British national newspapers are of two basic types, TABLOIDS and BROADSHEETS. Tabloids have the largest circulation of all the national newspapers in the United Kingdom. A tabloid’s page is small (being approximately one-half the page size of a standard newspaper). They are characterised by outlandish, sensationalist headlines. Some broadsheets have now become tabloids, like The Times and The Independent. The Guardian is meant to follow soon.
There are a number of newspapers which are available over the entire nation and deal almost exclusively with news of national interest. These are all morning papers and are extensively read (see the list above). Local newspapers are usually evening papers (for example, “Manchester Evening News) and deal with local events. They seldom have much national news. Typically one will get two or more newspapers a day in England.
‘Fleet street’ is a phrase used to refer collectively to the national newspapers of England. As in, "FLEET STREET today reported that Prime Minister Tony Blair ...". Fleet Street in London is where all the national newspaper offices used to be.

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