The Allgemeine Zeitung was in the first part of the 19th century the leading political daily journal in Germany. It has until now been known as the first world class German journal and is a symbol of the German press abroad. ...more on Wikipedia about "Allgemeine Zeitung"
Arbeiter Zeitung was the official news organ of the National Socialist German Worker's party. It existed until the downfall of German forces at the end of World War II. ...more on Wikipedia about "Arbeiter Zeitung"
The Berliner Tageblatt was a newspaper founded by publisher Rudolf Mosse in Berlin and first brought out on January 1, 1872. It first served as an advertising paper but then developed into an influential newspaper. ...more on Wikipedia about "Berliner Tageblatt"
The Berliner Zeitung, founded in 1945, is an East German center-left daily newspaper based in Berlin. It is the only East German paper to achieve national prominence since unification. In 2003, the Berliner was Berlin's largest subscription newspaper—the weekend edition sells approximately 207,800 copies, with a readership as large as 468,000. ...more on Wikipedia about "Berliner Zeitung"
The Bild-Zeitung (lit. picture newspaper) is a German daily tabloid newspaper. It was founded by Axel Springer in 1952 and quickly became the best-selling newspaper, by a wide margin, not only in Germany, but in all of Europe. Bild is based in Hamburg. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bild-Zeitung"
Das Schwarze Korps (The Black Corps), was the official newspaper of the SS. This newspaper was published on Wednesdays and distributed for free. Each SS member was required to read it and inspire others to read it. The chief editor was the SS leader Gunter d'Alquen, while the publisher was Max Amann of the Eher-Verlag publishing company. The paper was considered hostile to many groups with numerous articles against the Catholic church and the Jews. The first edition appeared on March 6 1935, with 70,000 copies in print. In November of the same year publication reached 200,000 and in 1944 increased to 750,000 copies. The newspaper was published in close co-operation with the SS Secret Service and all the articles were agreed upon with them. ...more on Wikipedia about "Das Schwarze Korps"
Der Stürmer ("The Attacker") was a weekly Nazi newspaper published by Julius Streicher from 1923 to the end of World War II in 1945. It was a significant part of the Nazi propaganda machinery and was vehemently anti-Semitic. Unlike the Völkischer Beobachter, the official party paper which gave itself an outwardly serious appearance, the tabloid-style Der Stürmer often ran obscene materials such as pornography, mixed with extremely anti-Semitic caricatures and open, undisguised hate propaganda like accusations of blood libel. ...more on Wikipedia about "Der Stürmer"
Der Tagesspiegel ("The Daily Mirror"; motto: "rerum cognoscere causas", or "to know the causes of things") is a liberal German daily newspaper. Founded on 27 September 1945, the Tagesspiegel is based in West Berlin, only a short distance from the former location of the Berlin Wall. It is the only major newspaper in the capital to have increased its circulation—now 148,000—since re-unification. Despite this, it is still associated with the western half of the city, due to the 1948 blockade having stopped its circulation in East Berlin and Brandenburg. The paper has recently redesigned, introducing more color and a clearer typeface. It is owned by Verlag der Tagesspiegel GmbH, and associated with the Wall Street Journal. ...more on Wikipedia about "Der Tagesspiegel"
The Die Deutsche Nationalzeitung (DNZ, German National Newspaper) is a weekly neofascist newspaper, published by Gerhard Frey, who also founded the far right Deutsche Volksunion (German People's Union) in 1971. ...more on Wikipedia about "Deutsche Nationalzeitung"
die tageszeitung (referred to commonly as taz), founded in 1978 in Berlin, is a cooperative-owned German daily newspaper catering to the intellectual left. It was intended to be an alternative to the mainstream press, in its own words: "irreverent, commercially independent, intelligent and entertaining." Since 1992, it has been owned by over 5000 paying members. It has a circulation of over 60,000. ...more on Wikipedia about "Die tageszeitung"
Die Welt is a German national daily newspaper published by the Axel Springer company. It was founded in Hamburg in 1946 by the British occupying forces, and takes a centre-right political position (in its own words, "liberal cosmopolitan"). ...more on Wikipedia about "Die Welt"
Die Zeit (pronounced ) is a German nationwide weekly newspaper (literally translated: The Time). It is the most widely read German weekly and has a very high reputation as quality newspaper. The publishing house is seated in Hamburg. The first edition was printed February 21, 1946. ...more on Wikipedia about "Die Zeit"
The Financial Times Deutschland is a stock market-oriented financial newspaper based in Hamburg, Germany, and is published by both Gruner und Jahr and Pearson. ...more on Wikipedia about "Financial Times Deutschland"
The Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung (FAZ) is an influential high-quality national German newspaper, founded in 1949. It is published daily in Frankfurt am Main. The Sunday edition is the Frankfurter Allgemeine Sonntagszeitung. The FAZ has a circulation of over 380,000. ...more on Wikipedia about "Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung"
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The Frankfurter Rundschau is a German daily newspaper, based in Frankfurt am Main. It published its first issue on 1 August 1945, as the first newspaper in the US sector in occupied Germany and the second in post-war Germany. Today it is owned by Druck und Verlagshaus Frankfurt am Main GmbH and boasts a circulation of over 181,000. ...more on Wikipedia about "Frankfurter Rundschau"
The Frankfurter Zeitung is a German newspaper that appeared from 1856 to 1943. It emerged from a market letter that was published in Frankfurt. During the Third Reich it was considered to be the only mass publication not completely controlled by the Reichspropagandaministerium under Joseph Goebbels. ...more on Wikipedia about "Frankfurter Zeitung"
The Handelsblatt is a leading German commercial newspaper published by the Verlagsgruppe Handelsblatt in Düsseldorf. It has a circulation of 148,319 daily copies. Its editor-in-chief is Bernd Ziesemer, managing editor is Albrecht Prinz von Croy. ...more on Wikipedia about "Handelsblatt"
junge Welt ("young world") is a socialist German daily newspaper published in Berlin. It was first published on 12 February 1947 in the Soviet Occupied Zone in Berlin. It became the official newspaper of the parliament of the Free German Youth of the German Democratic Republic. Today it is the smallest nationwide daily newspaper with a readership of approximately 50,000. ...more on Wikipedia about "Junge Welt"
The Kreuzzeitung (more precisely "Neue Preußische Zeitung") was a German newspaper started in the 19th century. It was founded by Herrmann Wagener to act as the voice for the German conservatives, especially Leopold and Ernst Ludwig von Gerlach as well as Hans Hugo von Kleist-Retzow. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kreuzzeitung"
The following List of German newspapers is sorted according to circulations, which are given as of 1Q/2003 as listed at http://www.ivw.de (which tracks circulations of all publications in Germany). ...more on Wikipedia about "List of German newspapers"
The Neue Rheinische Zeitung ("New Rhenish Newspaper") was a German (specifically Rhenish, from the Rhineland) daily newspaper, published by Karl Marx from Cologne in 1848 and 1849. It's name obviously references a paper earlier editted by Marx, the Rheinische Zeitung. ...more on Wikipedia about "Neue Rheinische Zeitung"
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Neues Deutschland is a German newspaper. In the GDR, it was the party newspaper of the Socialist Unity Party of Germany (SED), and as such one of the most important organs for spinning public opinion in favor of state socialism and the foreign policies of the Warsaw Pact. More yet than the other newspapers in the GDR, not only did it endorse all policy decisions of the government, changing its opinion in unison at every turn, but it also sought to elevate the prestige of each member of the leadership, perhaps most importantly Erich Honecker. ...more on Wikipedia about "Neues Deutschland"
The Rheinische Zeitung (" Rhenish Newspaper") was a 19th-century German newspaper, edited most famously by Karl Marx. ...more on Wikipedia about "Rheinische Zeitung"
The Süddeutsche Zeitung is a leading German newspaper. It is published in Munich. ...more on Wikipedia about "Süddeutsche Zeitung"
The Völkischer Beobachter (" Völkisch Observer") was the newspaper of the National Socialist German Workers' Party (NSDAP) from 1920. It first appeared weekly, then daily from February 8, 1923. ...more on Wikipedia about "Völkischer Beobachter"
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