Contrary to what many people might think, regional newspapers are some of the best in the world. Of them, there is a class that allows the pre-eminence of very important regional news and also offers much of its circulation to the happening of all its nation and of the world in general.
The Sunday Sun as it would be known in Spanish was born at the beginning of the 20th century. Just at the end of the First World War, there is the idea of creating a newspaper in every locality of England with a view to its economic recovery.
Newcastle was one of the most affected cities. While the war didn’t reach British territories, their economy did shatter. In 1919, the first issue of the newspaper went on sale, with a medium-low reception that improved over the years.
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At first it was called “The Sunday Sun“, but in the mid-1950s it changed a little. It comes to be known only as Sunday Sun, a Newcastle regional newspaper that does not underestimate local news but pays much attention to regional details.
It’s known as an irreverent diary. Their journalists have been expelled from many events over the years because of their fame for revealing everything that other people don’t want to be known. The elites fear him and the citizens value him very much.
As its name suggests, it is on sale every Sunday. Its tabloid format is characteristic of the city so most Newcastle newspapers have it. It has a grain price that is not much higher than the pound, and can be found in several cities adjacent to its place of origin.
It is important to note that this one does not have any kind of historical or business connection with the nationally circulated newspaper The Sun. For a long time this has been believed, so it is often thought that it is a local version of this.
Mercado de Groat is the site of the headquarters of this impressive newspaper, which although it has had to reduce the print run it prints has also had a gain of followers in its online versions and subscriptions. He hasn’t really lost readers.
Its editor-in-chief is Matt McKenzie, who has faced a variety of personal and professional legal charges related to his practice of journalism. It boils down to the fact that the powerful don’t want their secrets investigated. McKenzie and his team don’t give in to the elites and do good investigative journalism.
Owners and fraternal newspapers
The Mirror of the Trinity publishing group owns the newspaper, and its sister newspapers are The Journal and The Evening Chronicle. They appear to the public on weekdays and then are set aside on Sundays to make room for Sunday Sun.