Cambio 16
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Cambio 16

Cambio 16
Cambio16 logo.svg
CategoriesNews magazine
FrequencyMonthly
First issue1 September 1971; 48 years ago (1971-09-01)
CompanyGrupo 16
CountrySpain
Based inMadrid
LanguageSpanish
WebsiteCambio 16

Cambio 16 is a Spanish language monthly current affairs magazine published in Madrid, Spain, by "Group 16".

History and profile

Cambio 16 was first published as a weekly in September 1971[1] and played an important media role during the Spanish political transition from the Francoist State to democracy.[2] The editors originally wanted to name it Cambio,[3] but the government insisted on a longer title before allowing it to be registered, so it was changed to Cambio 16 in honor of the magazine's sixteen founders.[4] The founders were those who focused on change in Spain.[5] Grupo 16, the owner of the weekly, also launched Diario 16,[2]Motor 16 as well as the station Radio 16.

The headquarters of Cambio 16 is in Madrid.[6] The magazine is similar to Time and Newsweek in terms of its content.[7] It also publishes issues in Catalonia under the name Canvi Setze and in the Basque Country as Aldaketa Hamasei.

The first director of Cambio 16 was Juan Tomás de Salas from 1972 until 1976 when he was replaced by José Oneto who ran the magazine until 1986. Then Ricardo Utrilla took over in 1986, Enrique Badía in 1988, Luis Díaz Güell in 1989 and de Salas once again in 1991 until 1994, followed by Román Orozco from 1994 until 1996. Gorka Landáburu took over in 2003 until presently.

Cambio 16 has a center-progressive and mainstream political stance.[5][8] The US Department of State described the magazine as a centrist publication in 2000.[9]

Cambio 16 was suspended several times in the Francoist State until the approval of the new Spanish Constitution in 1978. It is a pioneer publication in investigative journalism in Spain together with now defunct newspaper Diario 16.[10]

The 1993 circulation of Cambio 16 was about 90,000 copies.[11]

See also

References

  1. ^ Christopher Ross; Bill Richardson; Begoña Sangrador-Vegas (28 October 2013). Contemporary Spain. Taylor & Francis. p. 361. ISBN 978-1-134-66024-7. Retrieved 2015.
  2. ^ a b Eamonn Rodgers (11 March 2002). Encyclopedia of Contemporary Spanish Culture. Routledge. p. 75. ISBN 978-1-134-78858-3. Retrieved 2014.
  3. ^ William Chislett. "The Foreign Press During Spain's Transition to Democracy, 1974-78 A Personal Account" (PDF). Transicion. Retrieved 2015.
  4. ^ José María Díaz Dorronsoro, "Los orígenes del semanario político Cambio 16 (1971-1974)", Comunicación y Sociedad 23 (2), 2010, p. 57.
  5. ^ a b Pamela Beth Radcliff (November 2001). "Imagining Female Citizenship in the "New Spain": Gendering the Democratic Transition, 1975-1978". Gender & History. 13 (3): 498-523. doi:10.1111/1468-0424.00241.
  6. ^ The Europa World Year: Kazakhstan - Zimbabwe. Taylor & Francis. 2004. p. 3906. ISBN 978-1-85743-255-8. Retrieved 2015.
  7. ^ Rodolfo Jacobson (1998). Codeswitching Worldwide. Walter de Gruyter. p. 129. ISBN 978-3-11-015151-0. Retrieved 2014.
  8. ^ Anna Triandafyllidou (29 August 2003). Immigrants and National Identity in Europe. Routledge. p. 179. ISBN 978-1-134-51754-1. Retrieved 2014.
  9. ^ "Country Commercial Guides for FY 2000: Spain". US Department of State. Retrieved 2015.
  10. ^ Karen Sanders; María José Canel (2006). "A scribbling tribe: Reporting political scandal in Britain and Spain". Journalism. 7 (4): 453-476. doi:10.1177/1464884906068362. Retrieved 2014.
  11. ^ Richard Gunther; Anthony Mughan (28 August 2000). Democracy and the Media: A Comparative Perspective. Cambridge University Press. p. 49. ISBN 978-0-521-77743-8. Retrieved 2015.

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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