Herald Sun Letters To Editor
Herald Sun Letters To Editor – On Saturday morning, at least a few of our loyal readers will sleepily step out into the driveway and notice that something is missing.
Věstnesis-Saule will not be waiting for you there. As we announced a few weeks ago, we are transitioning to digital-only distribution of our Saturday editions starting this week.
Herald Sun Letters To Editor
I know some of you won’t be able to read the sports scores or do the crossword over your coffee, it will interfere with your Saturday routine. I’ve heard from others who don’t like reading news on a screen or worry they’ll miss some important news.
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I’m not going to cut this one. The truth is that local news organizations across the country are facing tough times. The habits of our readers are changing along with the business model that has supported this newspaper and others like it since the 1800s.
We are making these changes to help ensure quality news and information about Durham, the Triangle and our state for many years to come.
I grew up reading The Herald-Sun and The News & Observer and returned to the Triangle in 2018 because I believe these news organizations are worth fighting for. But part of that struggle is making tough decisions that help protect community journalism and preserve our ability to serve the region for a long time to come.
Our eEdition and digital platforms are a big part of that future. If you haven’t yet subscribed and tried eEdition, now is a great time to do so.
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The eEdition is a digital copy of the print edition, but also includes dozens of additional pages of national, international, sports and business news. There are several pages of sports statistics and lists of stocks and mutual funds, as well as in-depth reports from around the world.
The Herald-Sun is launching Digital Saturdays on July 6, 2019. This is an example of an e-edition of a newspaper.
Once you’re logged in, you can also read all new stories published on the website and in our iOS and Android apps. You can sign up for email newsletters and breaking news alerts and app notifications that keep you updated on important events in real time.
We invest in our digital products because our readers are increasingly going there. We reach many more people on these platforms than our print editions.
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But that doesn’t mean we’re giving up on print. Starting today, we’re expanding Friday’s print edition to add a new section called Uplift, found on Friday’s pages 7B-10B. It is filled with stories that can be a welcome relief to some of the tragic and depressing news of the day. You’ll also find some new comics and puzzles to enjoy. Think of it as your weekend edition.
All of your regular comics and puzzles will be in the eEdition on Saturday, but will also be printed in Sunday’s print edition of the Herald-Sun. The solutions will continue to be printed the next day as well.
Change is hard. And the pace of change only continues to accelerate in all aspects of modern life. In order to survive, we will continue to evolve and adapt to changing technology and the needs of our readers.
But even as some things change, others remain the same. Our core mission of producing meaningful journalism that serves this community remains the same.
Reporter Robyn Tomlin
Day in and day out, our reporters go to city council and school board meetings to keep you informed about what your elected officials are doing on your behalf. They ask tough questions and try to call out those in power.
They search public records and secret databases for information that can provide context to current events. And they look for patterns and trends that shed light on a heated debate or public policy dilemma.
They tell you about restaurants and businesses that are opening and closing, and they let you know some fun things to do on the weekend. They follow your favorite sports teams and give you a behind-the-scenes look at the players and coaches.
They tell the story of our community—its tragedies and triumphs. And they do it because they believe that local news is essential to a healthy democracy and an engaged society.
Just A Concerned Citizen?
We hope you agree and will continue to support our work by subscribing to our print and/or digital products and letting us know the stories you want to read.
Robyn Tomlin is executive editor of The News & Observer and The Herald-Sun and regional editor for the Carolinas.
If you have questions or concerns about the new shipping method, please call us at 919-419-6900 or email [email protected] The customer support team is committed to doing whatever it takes to help.
At his funeral, Raleigh Police Chief Estella Patterson remembered the fallen officer as a man whose most remarkable quality was his love of family.
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Politics & Government As more people carry guns, thieves steal easily – adding guns to NC streets Dr Graham Brazenor is a Melbourne-born, trained neurosurgeon who was awarded an Australian Churchill Fellowship and spent a year as a neurosurgery fellow at University Hospital London. Ontario, Canada. dr. Brazenor has over 35 years experience as an operating neurosurgeon and spine surgeon and is a past president of Australia’s premier spine medicine/surgery body, the Spine Society of Australia.
Dr. Brazenor’s special surgical interests include all adult spinal pathologies involving the cervical, thoracic and lumbar spine: degenerative, deformity, tumors and trauma. dr. Brazenor holds patents on the cervical spine device he invented, and the results have been published in the world-renowned journal Spine.
At midnight on December 31, 2015, he voluntarily stopped performing surgeries, the so-called “laying down of instruments,” and continues to work full-time in a consulting practice in spine medicine and surgery, as well as providing medical and legal expert opinion.
Dr. Brazenor worked as a consultant neurosurgeon and teacher at Victorian public hospitals from 1981 to 1997. In the 1990s he actively campaigned against government cuts to services and standards in Victoria’s public hospitals, some would say to the detriment of his career. The following articles give some insight into Dr. Brazenor’s personal crusade during these years, which ultimately culminated in the difficult decision to leave the public hospital as his efforts to restore and maintain it failed. He doesn’t regret trying.
Herald Sun Digital Edition: Read The Paper Online
1982 Australian Churchill Fellowship spent as a Clinical Fellow in the Department of Neurosurgery, Department of Clinical Neurological Sciences, University of Western Ontario, London, Ontario, Canada. From July 1981 to June 1982 inclusive. This week the Herald Sun published not one but two articles, one of which was front page, as well as an editorial campaigning against Alder and pointing to the increased availability of firearms.
In addition to focusing on old stories, including the reclassification issue that the federal government has abandoned, the articles have one glaring omission — any information or comments from shooting interests.
To make matters worse, we have previously attempted to contact their opinion editor, David Power, via email and LinkedIn, to which he did not respond. While there may be valid reasons for not responding, we know that our emails are sent to other Herald Sun journalists, including other former opinion editors, so ‘technical issues’ can be ruled out.
After last week’s one-sided coverage of firearms possession and theft, one of David’s colleagues invited us to submit an opinion, which we duly submitted, but it was withdrawn. There could be a number of reasons for this, but we’re pretty experienced at printing opinions, so once again we doubt the reason was ‘technical’.
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After this week’s articles, we emailed David asking for another chance to submit a Right of Reply, but guess what? No answer. This is disappointing because it means the shooting community hasn’t had a right of reply, and it looks like they won’t in the future.
If we’re wrong, we’d love to set the record straight, but our track record with Mr. Pougher isn’t rosy. At the very least, we should have a right of reply, even if his paper contains an opinion that does not agree with ours.
UPDATE: Mr. Pougher responded to an email we sent on April 10, offering us the opportunity to post a letter to the editor. We appreciate the fact that he has now responded, however I do not believe that the letter is enough to deal with the coverage of the negative arguments.
… and in line with Victoria Police’s attitude of unsupported claims, which we reported last week ( click for this ), another opinion supporting the anti-gun cause. Also interesting is the information in the article about the ammunition shells found in Dandenong, which once again suggests that Victoria Police are acting more like a taxpayer-funded whistleblower than a regulator.
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At least one media commentator, 3AW’s Tom Elliott, was quick to pick up on what the Herald Sun published, calling it a “bashing”.
We are happy to continue cooperation with