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Newspaper - Wikipedia.
  • Newspaper - Wikipedia.
  • TIME has the world's largest circulation for a weekly news magazine, and has a readership of 25 million.
  • Newsweek was an American weekly news magazine that was published in New York City in print form from 1933 to 2012. Newsweek continues as a news reporting and opinion website with its first digital-only issue published on January 4, 2013 and is still being printed in the UK and Europe.
  • The Times - British daily national newspaper, first published in London in 1785.
  • Financial Times (FT) - one of the world's leading business news and information organisations.
  • Daily Sun - the biggest daily newspaper in South Africa.
  • China Daily - English language daily newspaper published in the People's Republic of China.
  • People's Daily - daily newspaper in the People's Republic of China. The paper is an organ of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of China (CPC), published worldwide with a circulation of 3 to 4 million.
  • The Times of India - founded in 1838. Indian English-language daily newspaper. It has the largest circulation among all English-language newspapers in the world, across all formats (broadsheet, tabloid, compact, Berliner and online).
  • South China Morning Post - the first English-language Hong Kong newspaper.
  • The Australian - the biggest-selling national newspaper in the country.
  • The Sydney Morning Herald - the oldest continuously published newspaper in the southern hemisphere founded in 1831.
  • BVI Beacon - weekly British Virgin Islands newspaper founded in 1984 and published on the island of Tortola.
  • Top 200+ celebrity & gossip blogs, magazines, media & websites.
  • El Siglo (The Century) - Spanish language daily newspaper published in Panama.
  • Le Monde - often the only French newspaper easily obtainable in non-French-speaking countries.
  • Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung - the German newspaper with the widest circulation abroad, with its editors claiming to deliver the newspaper to 148 countries every day.
  • Der Spiegel - launched in 1947, and is one of Europe's largest publications of its kind, with a weekly circulation of more than one million.
  • Top 100+ gadgets, electronics & technology blogs, magazines, media & websites.
  • The Jerusalem Post - Israeli daily English-language broadsheet newspaper, founded on 1 December 1932 as The Palestine Post.
  • The New York Times - American daily newspaper, founded and continuously published in New York City since September 18, 1851. It has won 112 Pulitzer Prizes, more than any other news organization. Its website is America's most popular news site.
  • The Washington Post - the most widely circulated newspaper published in Washington, D.C., and oldest extant in the area, founded in 1877. In the early 1970s, in the best known episode in the recent history of The Post, reporters Bob Woodward and Carl Bernstein led the American press's investigation into what became known as the Watergate scandal.
  • WikiLeaks - international, online, non-profit organisation which publishes secret information, news leaks, and classified media from anonymous sources.
  • American whistleblower Edward Snowden.

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"Advertisements contain the only truths to be relied on in a newspaper." - Thomas Jefferson.

A BLOG is a type of website or part of a website. Blogs are usually maintained by an individual with regular entries of commentary, descriptions of events, or other material such as graphics or video. Entries are commonly displayed in reverse-chronological order. Most blogs are interactive, allowing visitors to leave comments and even message each other via widgets on the blogs and it is this interactivity that distinguishes them from other static websites. Many blogs provide commentary or news on a particular subject; others function as more personal online diaries. A typical blog combines text, images, and links to other blogs, Web pages, and other media related to its topic. The ability of readers to leave comments in an interactive format is an important part of many blogs.

A NEWSPAPER is a publication containing news, information, and advertising. General-interest newspapers often feature articles on political events, crime, business, art/entertainment, society and sports. Most traditional papers also feature an editorial page containing columns that express the personal opinions of writers. Supplementary sections may contain advertising, comics, and coupons. Newspapers are most often published on a daily or weekly basis, and they usually focus on one particular geographic area where most of their readers live. Despite recent setbacks in circulation and profits, newspapers are still the most iconic outlet for news and other types of written journalism.

MAGAZINES, periodicals, glossies or serials are publications, generally published on a regular schedule, containing a variety of articles, generally financed by advertising, by a purchase price, by pre-paid magazine subscriptions, or all three. Magazines can be distributed through the mail; through sales by newsstands, bookstores or other vendors; or through free distribution at selected pick up locations.

A NEWSLETTER is a regularly distributed publication generally about one main topic that is of interest to its subscribers. Newspapers and leaflets are types of newsletters. Additionally, newsletters delivered electronically via email (e-Newsletters) have gained rapid acceptance for the same reasons email in general is gaining popularity over printed correspondence.

    Whistleblower Sites
  • Wikileaks.
  • 10 famous/infamous whistleblowers - POLITICO.com.
  • A Guardian guide to US government Whistleblowers - "For employees of the United States government, blowing the whistle has long been a fraught decision. From Daniel Ellsberg, who leaked the historic Pentagon Papers, to Edward Snowden, America's whistleblowers have faced varying personal and legal ramifications after the event."
  • CRYPTOME - Wikipedia.
  • Edward Snowden - American computer specialist, former employee of the Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) and former contractor for the National Security Agency (NSA). He came to international attention when he disclosed thousands of classified documents to several media outlets. The leaked documents revealed operational details of global surveillance programs run by the NSA and the other Five Eyes governments of the United Kingdom, Australia, Canada, and New Zealand, with the cooperation of a number of businesses and European governments.
  • Greatest Movie Whistleblowers - "The 10 Most Infamous Whistleblowers On Film." AskMen.
  • ICIJ OFFSHORE LEAKS DATABASE - The International Consortium of Investigative Journalists.
  • Julian Assange - Australian publisher and journalist best known as the editor-in-chief of the whistleblower clearinghouse WikiLeaks, which he co-founded in 2006 after an earlier career in hacking and programming. WikiLeaks achieved particular prominence in 2010 when it published U.S. military and diplomatic documents leaked by Chelsea Manning. Assange has been under investigation in the United States since that time. In the same year he was accused of rape and other sexual offences in Sweden. In 2012, facing extradition to Sweden, he took refuge at the Ecuadorian embassy in London. There he remains, having been granted political asylum by Ecuador.
  • List of whistleblowers - "This is a list of major whistleblowers from various countries. The individuals below brought attention to abuses of government or large corporations. Many of these whistleblowers were fired from their jobs or prosecuted in the process of shining light on their issue of concern. This list is not exhaustive."
  • OFFSHORE Leaks - the name of a financial scandal that unmasked details of 130,000 offshore accounts in April 2013. The report originated from the Washington D.C.-based investigative journalism nonprofit, the International Consortium of Investigative Journalists (ICIJ), who collaborated with reporters around the world to produce the series of investigative reports. 86 journalists from 46 countries were a part of the investigations including the BBC, The Guardian, the Washington Post, Le Monde, the SonntagsZeitung and the Süddeutsche Zeitung.
  • OPENLEAKS - Wikipedia.
  • RUSLEAKS - RusLeaks, the fake version of WikiLeaks. English Pravda. Now closed.
  • Top 10 Most Influential Whistleblowers - Activist Post.
  • WHISTLEBLOWER - Wikipedia.
  • Why be a Whistleblower? - "Should I be a whistleblower and report government fraud?"
  • WIKILEAKS - Wikipedia.
    • CRYPTOME - founded 1996. Functions as a repository for information about freedom of speech, cryptography, spying, and surveillance. "Cryptome welcomes documents for publication that are prohibited by governments worldwide, in particular material on freedom of expression, privacy, cryptology, dual-use technologies, national security, intelligence, and secret governance - open, secret and classified documents - but not limited to those."
    • 
SecureDrop is an open-source whistleblower submission system managed by Freedom of the Press Foundation that media organizations use to securely accept documents from anonymous sources.
    • Freedom of the Press Foundation - non-profit organization founded in 2012 to fund and support free speech and freedom of the press. The organization is headed by both mainstream and alternative journalists such as Daniel Ellsberg and Xeni Jardin as well as activists, celebrities, and filmmakers. The mission is to help "promote and fund aggressive, public-interest journalism focused on exposing mismanagement, corruption, and law-breaking in government", and it offers a way to crowd-source funding for WikiLeaks and independent journalistic organizations. In October 2013, the Foundation released Secure Drop, developed in part by the late programmer Aaron Swartz. The tool allows for anonymous communication between two parties, allowing whistleblowers to contact journalists without ever exchanging one anothers' identities or contact information.
    • International Consortium of Investigative Journalists | ICIJ - founded in 1997. "Leak To Us." Encourages whistleblowers everywhere to securely submit all forms of content that might be of public concern - documents, photos, video clips as well as story tips. "We accept all information that relates to potential wrongdoing by corporate, government or public service entities in any country, anywhere in the world. We do our utmost to guarantee the confidentiality of our sources."
    • OPENLEAKS - founded 2011. "Here and there and everywhere." The new whistleblowing website. "We are using our collective experience in an attempt to support, and help others to support whistleblowers; thus making the leaking of information more widespread, while simultaneously reducing the personal risk to those who fight corruption."
    • The Intercept - online publication launched in February 2014. Platform to report on the documents previously provided by NSA whistleblower Edward Snowden and fearless, adversarial journalism across a wide range of issues.
    • TRADELEAKS - founded 2010. "Dedicated to openness and transparency in trade and commerce. Our goal is to bring important news and information about businesses to the public. We provide an anonymous way for consumers and sources within businesses to leak important information direct to the public. We ask our sources to post credible information, including evidence and documents where possible, which they believe consumers need to know about businesses."
    • VATI LEAKS - "Keeping the public updated on Church affairs while reinstating suppressed anvient knowledge." The Catholic Church is not for respectable people.
    • Whistleblowers UK - "Run by whistleblowers for whistleblowers." Our Mission: To provide advice and support for those who are considering acting on their conscience.
    • WIKILEAKS - founded 2006. "Courage is contagious." International non-profit organisation that publishes and comments on submissions of private, secret, and classified media from anonymous news sources and news leaks alleging government and corporate misconduct.
    • WSJ SAFEHOUSE - since 2011. "Securely Share Confidential Documents." Help The Wall Street Journal uncover fraud, abuse and other wrongdoing. Send documents to us using a special system built to be secure. Keep your identity anonymous or confidential, if needed.
    • Yanukovych Leaks - "On February 22, 2014 volunteer divers found nearly 200 folders of documents at a lake at the residence of former president of Ukraine. They had been thrown in the lake to destroy them as people were escaping the compound. A group of journalists and activists has undertaken to rescue, systematize and investigate the enormous wealth of information about the former owners of the residence. The recovered documents are being published on this website to make them available to journalists and citizens around the world." Contains more than 9,500 scanned originals.
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