B.T. (tabloid)
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B.T. Tabloid

B.T. newspaper logo.gif
TypeDaily newspaper
Owner(s)De Persgroep
PublisherBerlingske Media A/S
EditorMichael Dyrby
Founded31 August 1916; 104 years ago (1916-08-31)
HeadquartersCopenhagen, Denmark
Circulation67,983 (2011)

B.T. (Danish pronunciation: ['pe 'ts?e]) is a Danish tabloid newspaper which offers general news about various subjects such as sports, politics and current affairs.

History and profile

"The Bee" on Trianglen

B.T. was established in 1916.[1] The paper is based in Copenhagen.[1] A large, red neon sign displays the company's logo at the Trianglen square in the Østerbro district of Copenhagen. B.T. is part of Berlingske Media Group.[1] It had a conservative stance in the 1960s.[2]

B.T. 'modernized' logo (2012-18)

During the last six months of 1957 the circulation of B.T. was 157,932 copies on weekdays.[2] The paper had a circulation of 196,000 copies in 1991 and 192,000 copies in 1992.[3] It fell to 181,000 copies in 1993, to 164,000 copies in 1994 and to 155,000 copies in 1995.[3] Its circulation further fell to 147,000 copies in 1996, to 138,000 copies in 1997 and to 134,000 copies in 1998.[3] The paper's circulation continued to decrease, and it was 124,000 copies in 1999, 123,000 copies in 2000 and 122,000 copies in 2001.[3]

The circulation of B.T. in 2003 was 110,000 copies.[4] In 2004 the paper had a circulation of 100,000 copies.[1] The 2007 circulation of the paper was 87,319 copies.[5] Its circulation was 82,024 copies in 2008 and 74,330 copies in 2009.[6] It was 69,839 copies in 2010 and 67,983 copies in 2011.[6]

Ever since B.T. was first published, Ekstra Bladet published by JP/Politikens Hus has been its main competition.


  1. ^ a b c d "The Press in Denmark". BBC. 20 December 2005. Retrieved 2014.
  2. ^ a b Britt-Mari Persson Blegvad (1964). "Newspapers and Rock and Roll Riots in Copenhagen". Acta Sociologica. 7 (3). JSTOR 4193580.
  3. ^ a b c d "Culture" (PDF). Denmark Statistics. Archived from the original (PDF) on 9 May 2015. Retrieved 2015.
  4. ^ "World Press Trends" (PDF). World Association of Newspapers. Paris. 2004. Retrieved 2015.
  5. ^ "Science News? Overview of Science Reporting in the EU" (PDF). EU. 2007. Retrieved 2013.
  6. ^ a b "National newspapers total circulation". International Federation of Audit Bureaux of Circulations. Retrieved 2014.

External links

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



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