Coming from, existing in times long past: old-time, ancient, antediluvian, antiquated, antique. And antiquated, hoary, olden, old-fashioned, timeworn, age-old.
News values in the media theory. News values are the factors influencing the flow of news and can be seen as characteristics that are consistently evident in most news stories. The more or the stronger the news values a story contains a relation to its target audience, the greater the chance it will be selected as news by media writers. Newspaper archives are where you can read the historical stories as they have it from 1700 until modern time and the world’s largest online collection of all newspaper articles. News values can be related to values in news actors and events, values in the news process. When did the news in all of these variant forms become interval in our life and why do even follow it? Survival, desire to help and amplifies, staying informed, entertainment, our answers will vary from story to story but one thing is certain we living culture and which the news has become almost impossible to ignore.
News as new information about a subject or some public interest that is ensured with some portion of the public. Humans want to share their news with others, it’s a basic character.
A Wall Street Journal Political Diary story states that Republicans are worried that Gov. Charlie Crist, independent candidate for U.S. Senate, is working on a deal with Democratic candidate Kendrick Meek to have Meek drop out of the race and presumably endorse Crist in order to beat Republican Marco Rubio, who currently leads in the polls by about a 10-point margin. Meek scoffs at the idea.
Kenneth Feinberg knew what he was in for. The independent administrator of BP’s $20 billion oil spill compensation fund has put himself in charge of seemingly impossible situations before — as special master of the September 11th Victim Compensation Fund and as “pay czar” overseeing executive compensation at companies that got bailouts from the U.S. government. But, in an interview with The Washington Independent this week, Feinberg says there were some surprises this time around.
Chief Justice Paul Hawkes of Florida's 1st District Court of Appeals issued a seven-page letter Monday to newspaper editors around the state, responding to the flurry of criticism that has been leveled against the court's new $48 million home in the state's capital.
Federal authorities say Pinellas businessman Shannon Wren for years dealt in counterfeit computer chips, risking the lives of military personnel and potentially endangering national security. Authorities say Wren’s dealings in counterfeit “military grade” integrated circuits, or ICs, made him rich, but one alleged victim - a major defense contractor specializing in missile technology - says the company purchased chips that turned out to be fake from a supplier, who bought them from Wren.
The Knights of Columbus, a Catholic fraternal society founded in New Haven, Conn. in 1881, does a lot of good work. In a report detailing its charitable giving during 2009, the organization noted that while the “Knights and their families are hardly immune to the economic downturn,” they had once again furthered their proud 128-year tradition of service — a tradition including “helping the widows and orphans of the late 19th century” and “providing coats to poor, cold children.” Add to that list a donation of a whopping $1.4 million in 2009 to the National Organization for Marriage (NOM), a nonprofit group dedicated to fighting same-sex marriage through the ballot initiative system in California, Maine and other states. While NOM hasn’t yet made public its 2009 fundraising numbers, the amount of charitable contributions it received in 2008 totaled approximately $2.9 million.
Since he took over the oil spill claims process in August, Kenneth Feinberg has faced criticism from Florida officials who fear the state’s tourism industry won’t be compensated for many of its losses. During a speech Tuesday to the Florida Restaurant and Lodging Association, Feinberg announced that, while he remains skeptical of claims from citizens far from the actual spill, he will work to make the process more generous for Florida's beleaguered tourism industry.