The Hill (newspaper)
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The Hill Newspaper
The Hill
The Hill logo.jpeg
TypeDaily newspaper (when Congress is in session)
FormatCompact
Owner(s)Capitol Hill Publishing Corp., a subsidiary of News Communications Inc
Founder(s)Jerry Finkelstein
PublisherJohanna Derlega
EditorBob Cusack[1]
Managing editorsIan Swanson[1]
Photo editorGreg Nash
FoundedSeptember 1994; 25 years ago (1994-09)
HeadquartersWashington, D.C., U.S.
Circulation24,000 print (December 2012)[2]
ISSN1521-1568
WebsiteTheHill.com

The Hill is an American website, based in Washington, D.C. which began as a newspaper publisher in 1994.[3][4] It is owned by Capitol Hill Publishing, which is owned by News Communications, Inc.

Focusing on politics, policy, business and international relations, The Hill coverage includes the U.S. Congress, the presidency, and election campaigns.[5] On its website, The Hill describes its output as "nonpartisan reporting on the inner workings of Congress and the nexus of politics and business".[6]

The paper was founded in 1994 by Democratic power broker and New York businessman Jerry Finkelstein and Martin Tolchin, a former correspondent for The New York Times. The paper is owned by the founder's son James A. Finkelstein, who serves as its chairman.[3][7] Bob Cusack serves as the editor-in-chief, Johanna Derlega as the publisher, and Ian Swanson as managing editor.[3]

History

The Hill was founded in 1994 under the company News Communications, Inc. The success of Roll Call was cited as a factor that inspired The Hill.[] Jerry Finkelstein, the former publisher of the New York Law Journal and The National Law Journal, was the primary shareholder of the company. New York Democratic Representative Gary L. Ackerman was a major shareholder of News Communications.[7]

The Hill's first editor was Martin Tolchin, a former correspondent in the Washington bureau of The New York Times.[4] In 2003, Hugo Gurdon[3] (previously industrial editor at The Daily Telegraph and founding managing editor of the National Post) became The Hill's editor-in-chief. Gurdon turned The Hill from a weekly paper into a daily during congressional sessions. In 2014, Gurdon left for the Washington Examiner and was replaced by his managing editor, Bob Cusack.[1]

The newspaper claims to have more than 24,000 print readers.[3]The Hill is distributed for free in newspaper boxes around the U.S. Capitol building, and mailed directly to all congressional offices.

Columnists

Current

Past

Hill TV

In June 2018, The Hill launched Hill TV, a digital news channel. Its YouTube channel has about 100,000 subscribers and by September 2019 it had accrued over 6.5 million views.[8]  The channel features two programs: Rising, a progressive daily morning news program hosted by Krystal Ball and Saagar Enjeti,[9] and The Remedy, hosted by Jamal Simmons.

References

  1. ^ a b c Yingling, Jennifer (2014-07-28). "The Hill names Bob Cusack Editor in Chief". The Hill. Retrieved .
  2. ^ "The Hill: 'An investment in the arts is an investment in economic growth'". Americans for the Arts Action Fund. February 2015. Retrieved 2015.
  3. ^ a b c d e "Who we are". The Hill. Retrieved 2018.
  4. ^ a b "New paper to vie for readers on Capitol Hill". The New York Times.
  5. ^ "New and Old Political Media Are Battling for Dominance in the Century's Wildest Election". AdWeek. Retrieved .
  6. ^ "Contact Us". The Hill. July 18, 2018 [First published August 5, 2009]. Retrieved 2018.
  7. ^ a b Mcfadden, Robert D. (November 28, 2012). "Jerry Finkelstein, New York Power Broker, Dies at 96". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2016.
  8. ^ "The Hill's YouTube Stats (Summary Profile) - Social Blade Stats". socialblade.com. Retrieved .
  9. ^ Enjeti, Saagar (2019-04-29). "1/ *personal news*: After 3 amazing years @dailycaller I'm joining @thehill @HillTVLive as a Washington Correspondent & Host where I'll report & give thoughts on whats happening at The White House, Congress, and whatever else arises during a wild 2020 election". @esaagar. Retrieved .

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.

The_Hill_(newspaper)
 



 



 
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