neue zurcher zeitung


  • [2] Type: Daily newspaper; Format: Swiss; Owner(s): NZZ Mediengruppe; Founder(s): Salomon Gessner; Editor-in-chief: Eric Gujer; Founded: 12 January 1780; 243 years ago; Political
    alignment: Classical liberalism Liberal democracy; Language: German; Headquarters: Zürich, Switzerland; Circulation: 108,709 (including e-paper, 2014); ISSN: 0376-6829; OCLC number: 698049952 History and profile One of the oldest newspapers
    still published, it originally appeared as Zürcher Zeitung,[3] edited by the Swiss painter and poet Salomon Gessner, on 12 January 1780,[4][5] and was renamed as Neue Zürcher Zeitung in 1821.

  • [12] NZZ am Sonntag was awarded the European Newspaper of the Year in the category of weekly newspaper by the European Newspapers Congress in 2012.

  • According to Peter K. Buse and Jürgen C. Doerr many prestige German language newspapers followed its example because it set “standards through an objective, in-depth treatment
    of subject matter, eloquent commentary, an extensive section on entertainment, and one on advertising.

  • Books have been published since 1927; since 1980, the publishing house has been run as a separate profit centre.

  • [14] Archives[edit] In 2005, the complete run of the newspaper’s first 225 years was scanned from microfilm.

  • [4] The weekend edition has its own editorial staff and contains more soft news and lifestyle issues than its weekday counterpart, as do most Swiss weekend newspapers.

  • It was described as having a reputation as a high-quality newspaper, as the Swiss-German newspaper of record, and for objective and detailed reports on international affairs.

  • [13] In 2010, the paper had a circulation of 136,894 copies.


Works Cited

[‘Cyril Jost (4 February 2011). “The challenges confronting the Swiss press”. InaGlobal. Retrieved 23 December 2014.
2. ^ Elizabeth Wiskemann. (1959). A great swiss newspaper: the story of the Neue Zürcher Zeitung Oxford University Press. ASIN B00AVPAYW8
3. ^
Hugo Bigi (2012). Journalism Education Between Market Dependence and Social Responsibility: An Examination of Trainee Journalists. Haupt Verlag AG. p. 25. ISBN 978-3-258-07753-6.
4. ^ Jump up to:a b c “The press in Switzerland”. BBC. 17 May 2004.
Retrieved 17 January 2015.
5. ^ Jump up to:a b c d Ariane Knüsel (1 September 2012). Framing China: Media Images and Political Debates in Britain, the USA and Switzerland, 1900–1950. Ashgate Publishing, Ltd. p. 32. ISBN 978-1-4094-6178-4.
6. ^
Peter K. Buse and Jürgen C. Doerr, eds. (1998). Modern Germany: And Encyclopedia of history, people, and culture, 1871–1990 2:786.
7. ^ “Neue Zuercher Zeitung”. Press Europ.
8. ^ Matthias Daum; Caspar Shaller (16 December 2017). “”Neue Zürcher
Zeitung”: Druck von rechts”. Die Zeit (in German). ISSN 0044-2070. Retrieved 10 July 2019.
9. ^ Sibylle Hardmeier (1999). “Political Poll Reporting in Swiss Print Media”. International Journal of Public Opinion Research. 11 (3). Archived from the
original (PDF) on 18 October 2017.
10. ^ “Top 100 dailies 2000”. campaign. 16 November 2001. Retrieved 2 March 2015.
11. ^ “World Press Trends” (PDF). World Association of Newspapers. Paris. 2004. Retrieved 15 February 2015.
12. ^ Jump up to:a
b “Swiss newspaper market in flux” (PDF). Swiss Review. 5: 9. October 2007.
13. ^ Hugo Bigi (2012). Journalism Education Between Market Dependence and Social Responsibility: An Examination of Trainee Journalists. Haupt Verlag AG. p. 26. ISBN 978-3-258-07753-6.
14. ^
“European Newspaper Award 12+1”. European Newspaper Congress. Archived from the original on 10 August 2014. Retrieved 1 August 2014.
15. ^ Klaus Jacob. (February 2005). “70 Terabyte Zeitgeschichte” Archived 19 July 2011 at the Wayback Machine. Fraunhofer
Magazin. Retrieved 23 August 2012.
16. ^ “NZZ Libro” (in German). NZZ. Retrieved 23 February 2018.
17. ^ “Erasmus Prize”. The Age (via Google News). 21 September 1979. Retrieved 23 August 2012. “The 1979 Erasmus Prize for outstanding contribution
to European culture was presented jointly yesterday to the Swiss daily newspaper ‘Neue Zuercher Zeitung’ and the West German weekly ‘Die Ziet’.”
Photo credit:’]