During the week, the Financial Times costs PS2.70, while the FT Weekend costs PS4 on Saturdays. It has a daily circulation of 171,459 and a hard paywall on its website. Although it is free to register for the print edition, subscription are required for access to some web content.
The paper went from being priced at sixpence to one penny in December 2009. This was done in an attempt to make the paper more attractive to younger readers - who were allegedly not interested in the paper before this change took place.
However, because only the Saturday edition is free, people tend to read that first. So the price had the opposite effect to what was intended.
In November 2010, the paper reduced its price to fifty pence, but this did not last long. In January 2011, they again increased the price to sixty pence.
Currently, the paper can be found for one shilling on Saturday mornings. There is no morning edition so this is when we find out how successful or not the paper has been with this change.
The Sunday Times will cost 20p extra starting Sunday, July 7, according to News UK, but retailer margins will remain at 21 percent. The price increase from PS2.70 to PS2.90 is expected to generate an extra PS5.6m in cash for retailers each year. Retailers who sell the paper will now get 60.9p each copy sold. Previously they got 56p.
The Sun adds up to 24p (22c) and the Times Extra adds up to 14p (13c). So that's 38p (35c) for the Sun & Times. That's more than most people are going to pay anyway. But it does show how much advertisers are willing to pay for a single copy readership of around 2 million.
When the price was first announced in February 2017, many people complained that it was too high. Now that it's been settled upon, no one seems too worried - which means it'll probably be fine.
After all, this is what newspapers do. They rise above outrage. They rise above poverty levels. They even rise above war. And here we go again...
The Sunday Times will cost 20p extra starting Sunday, July 7, according to News UK, but retailer margins will remain at 21 percent. The price increase from PS2.70 to PS2.90 is expected to generate an extra PS5.6m in cash for retailers each year. Retailers who sell the paper will now get 60.9p each copy sold.
With a serious editorial voice and in-depth news pieces, a broadsheet adopts a disciplined journalistic approach to news coverage. Broadsheets in the United States include the New York Times and the Washington Post.
The Saturday issue of the Daily Mail costs PS1, while the Sunday edition costs PS1.80. The paper has an average print run of 3 million copies per day.
The Mail is one of the oldest newspapers in continuous publication. It was first published on July 4, 1771, by Joseph Johnson as a weekly newspaper for Bostonians on the last Friday of each month. In 1772, the paper changed its name to the Massachusetts Weekly Mail and began publishing every other week for readers in the state of Massachusetts.
In 1796, the paper moved its headquarters to Philadelphia where it remains today. By this time, the paper had become a daily and started being distributed across Pennsylvania on Thursday mornings. In 1801, the paper changed its name again to the Daily Mail to reflect this new distribution policy.
Through much of its history, the paper was known for its political cartoons, some of which are still published today. For example, Thomas Rowlandson's drawing of a blood-thirsty crocodile attacking a French soldier is considered by many to be the first war cartoon. Another famous artist who contributed drawings to the paper was John Leech who created the characters "Joe" and "Janey" Humanzee.