- 2News desk
- 7International desk
- 8Indigenous affairs
Lenore Taylor: editor
Lenore joined Guardian Australia at its 2013 launch as political editor and was appointed as the site’s editor in 2016. Before joining Guardian Australia, she spent three decades as a political reporter and commentator. In that time she won two Walkley awards and twice won the Paul Lyneham award for excellence in press gallery journalism. In the early 2000s she was the London-based European correspondent for the Australian Financial Review. She co-authored a book, Shitstorm, on the Rudd government’s response to the global economic crisis.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @lenoretaylor
David Munk: deputy editor
David was previously the international news editor for Guardian Australia. He is the former head of world news at the UK’s Telegraph Media Group. Before that he was deputy head of international news at the Guardian.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @davidmunk
Alison Rourke: managing editor
Alison has worked for Guardian Australia since 2015 across the home and international news desks. She was previously the Guardian and Observer’s reporter in Sydney (2010-2013). Before that was a senior journalist and program editor at the BBC, based in London.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @AlisonRourke
Mike Ticher: head of news
Mike held numerous roles at the Sydney Morning Herald and has previously worked on the sports desk at the Guardian UK.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @mikewsc1
Patrick Keneally: live news editor
Patrick previously worked at the Guardian UK as a layout subeditor. He also edits the Australian pages of Guardian Weekly.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @patrickkeneally
Gabrielle Jackson: associate editor, audio and visual
Gabrielle was previously the opinion editor for Guardian Australia from 2014 - 2018. She is the author of Pain and Prejudice: A Call to Arms for Women and Their Bodies.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @gabriellecj
Josephine Tovey: associate news editor
Josephine previously worked as a journalist and editor with the Sydney Morning Herald in Sydney and New York.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @Jo_Tovey
Shelley Hepworth: assistant news editor
Shelley previously worked for the Conversation as technology editor. Before that, she undertook a year-long fellowship at the Columbia Journalism Review in New York. She also spent eight years at SBS in Sydney as an editor, reporter and producer, where she was founding editor of the SBS Food website.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @shelleymiranda
Julian Drape: evening news editor
Julian previously worked at the national newswire AAP for 14 years in various roles including Sydney bureau chief, London correspondent and Canberra press gallery reporter. He started his career at a regional NSW paper after doing community radio in Melbourne.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @jdrape
Katharine Murphy: political editor
Katharine has worked in Canberra’s parliamentary press gallery since 1996, working for the Australian Financial Review, the Australian and the Age, before joining Guardian Australia. She has won the Paul Lyneham Award for Excellence in Press Gallery Journalism, has been a Walkley finalist twice, and was awarded an honorary doctorate by the University of Canberra in 2019. She is adjunct associate professor of journalism at Deakin University, a director of the National Press Club, and the author of On Disruption published by Hachette Australia and a Quarterly Essay on Scott Morrison’s management of the Covid-19 pandemic.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @murpharoo
Sarah Martin: chief political correspondent
Sarah has worked in the Canberra parliamentary press gallery since 2014, and has covered state and federal politics since 2009. She was previously federal political editor at The West Australian, and has also worked in senior roles at The Australian and the Adelaide Advertiser. She began her career working for regional newspapers in WA.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @msmarto
Amy Remeikis: political reporter
Amy has covered federal politics, Queensland politics, crime, court and garden shows during her career, working for radio and newspapers, most recently for Fairfax Media. She was an inaugural nominee of the Young Walkley awards.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @amyremeikis
Paul Karp: political reporter
Paul was previously a journalist at Thomson Reuters covering industrial relations for the Workforce news service and has written for Justinian, the Gazette of Law and Journalism and ABC’s The Drum.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @Paul_Karp
Daniel Hurst: foreign affairs and defence correspondent
Daniel was a Tokyo-based freelance journalist from early 2017 to late 2019 and rejoined Guardian Australia in early 2020. His previous stint at Guardian Australia was as political correspondent from 2013 to 2016. Daniel has previously written for Sydney Morning Herald, the Age, Brisbane Times, and Queensland community newspapers.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @danielhurstbne
Anne Davies: investigations editor
Anne is a Gold Walkley-winning investigative reporter. She joined Guardian Australia in 2017 to report on the intersection of business and politics, urban planning, environmental investigations and the changing nature of work. She spent more than 20 years at the Sydney Morning Herald, in Canberra and in Sydney.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @annefdavies
Marni Cordell: major projects editor
Marni was previously head of news at BuzzFeed Australia, editor of Crikey and owner and editor of New Matilda. As a reporter she specialises in West Papua and the Pacific.
Christopher Knaus: reporter
Christopher has previously worked at the Canberra Times, where he covered crime, courts and politics for about six years.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @knaus
Amanda Meade: media correspondent
Amanda is Guardian Australia’s media correspondent and writes its media diary, the Weekly Beast. She has been a journalist since 1989, first at the Sydney Morning Herald and then at the Australian.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @meadea
Ben Doherty: reporter
Ben is a former foreign correspondent for the Guardian, covering south-east Asia, and for the Sydney Morning Herald, reporting across south Asia. He is twice a Walkley award winner for his foreign reporting.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @bendohertycorro
Elias Visontay: reporter
Elias is a reporter for Guardian Australia. He previously worked at The Australian, as a federal politics reporter based in the Canberra press gallery, and before that, as a reporter based in Sydney.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @EliasVisontay
Helen Davidson: reporter (on secondment in Taiwan)
Helen is a news reporter for Guardian Australia, currently on secondment to the Guardian UK. She’s covered immigration, the Pacific, Indigenous affairs, juvenile justice, and was the Northern Territory correspondent. She also worked for SBS World News Australia and news.com.au.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @heldavidson
Michael McGowan: reporter
Michael has previously worked at the Newcastle Herald, where he covered state and local politics. He is the recipient of both a Walkley and Young Walkley award.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @mmcgowan569
Mostafa Rachwani: reporter
Mostafa Rachwani is a reporter for Guardian Australia who previously worked in Qatar and Turkey.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @Rachwani91
Calla Wahlquist: Melbourne chief of staff
Calla is Guardian Australia’s Melbourne chief of staff. She also reports on Indigenous issues and legal affairs. She was a political reporter at the Fairfax regional newspaper the Examiner in Tasmania and worked as a police reporter for News Corp in Perth.
Melissa Davey: medical editor
Melissa won the Walkley Award for women’s leadership in media in 2019 following her investigation into the brutality of Dr Emil Gayed. The podcast series The Reckoning, which she collaborates on with David Marr and Miles Martignoni, won two New York Festival awards. She has a strong medical reporting background and has won awards from medical bodies including the Victor Chang Institute and the Royal Australasian College of Obstetricians and Gynecologists. She is the author of the book The Case of George Pell: reckoning with child sexual abuse by clergy.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @MelissaLDavey
Ben Butler: senior business reporter
Ben has worked at the Australian, the Age and the Herald Sun, covering topics including the banking royal commission, corporate misconduct, company collapses, large-scale tax disputes and white-collar crime.
Matilda Boseley: reporter
Matilda reports on breaking and general news. She was previously a journalist for The Age reporting on breaking news and crime, she also worked as a reporter and Assistant Chief-of-Staff at 7 News Melbourne. In 2019 Matilda won a Young Walkley award for her coverage of young women’s issues and Australia’s animal activist communities.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @MatildaBoseley
Nino Bucci: reporter
Nino has worked with the ABC’s investigations unit and The Age, focusing on the justice system and national security.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @ninobucci
Antoun Issa: off-platform editor
Antoun has worked as an editor and commentator for more than a decade. He previously worked as an editorial strategist for The Atlantic in Washington, and prior to that as the news editor for Al-Monitor in Beirut.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @antissa
Josh Taylor: reporter
Josh previously worked for BuzzFeed News and Crikey where he covered politics, technology, and freedom of information
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @joshgnosis
Luke Henriques-Gomes: social affairs and inequality editor
Luke previously worked at the New Daily where he spent a year covering federal politics from the Canberra press gallery. Luke won the Young Walkey award for his coverage of the robodebt scandal.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @lukehgomes
Stephanie Convery: inequality reporter
Stephanie was previously the deputy culture editor at Guardian Australia. Her first book, After the Count: The Death of Davey Browne, was longlisted for the Walkley Book Award.
Email: email@example.com/Twitter: @gingerandhoney
Ben Smee: Queensland correspondent
Previously, Ben worked as chief-of-staff at The Courier-Mail and as deputy editor of NT News. Ben has won a Walkley Award for his reporting on Northern Territory politics, was the NT Journalist of the Year and authored a book called Crocs in the Cabinet. He spent his early career working for Fairfax regional dailies.
Bonnie Malkin: international news editor
Bonnie is Guardian Australia’s international news editor. She previously worked at the Daily Telegraph (UK) as Australia correspondent and assistant foreign editor.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @bonniemalkin
Graham Russell: international site editor
Graham is a former deputy production editor and UK/US site editor at Guardian Australia. Previously he was production editor at Pagemasters, which handled copy subbing for the Sydney Morning Herald, the Sun-Herald and the Canberra Times. In the UK, he was chief subeditor at Metro newspaper.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @G_J_Russell
Warren Murray: UK/US site editor – Asia Pacific
Warren has worked for the Guardian in London as well as ABC News Online, the Irish Independent group in Dublin and capital-city newspapers in Canada. He is based in Queensland.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @WarrenNMurray
Kate Lyons: Pacific editor
Kate previously worked as a reporter/liveblogger on the international desk. She also worked at the Guardian in London as a reporter on the special projects team. She has won a Drum Online Media award and been longlisted for the Orwell prize.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @MsKateLyons
Helen Sullivan: Reporter and liveblogger, world news
Helen has reported for the New Yorker and New York Times from Lebanon and Australia. Her work has been anthologized in the Best Australian Science Writing and nominated for the Bragg prize.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @helenrsullivan
Lorena Allam: Indigenous affairs editor
Lorena is from the Gamilaraay and Yuwalaraay nations of the far northwest NSW. She has been a journalist and radio producer for almost 30 years and worked on the Bringing Them Home inquiry into the Stolen Generations. She is the recipient of two Walkley awards and the NSW Premier’s history award for her journalism.
Bridie Jabour: opinion editor
Bridie has reported on federal politics, state elections and social issues as a general news reporter for the Guardian. She worked as a journalist for Fairfax and News Corp Australia before starting at Guardian Australia in 2013.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @bkjabour
Svetlana Stankovic: deputy opinion editor
Svetlana was the editor of public policy blogging platform Open Forum. She has previously worked in print, radio and television in London, Paris and Munich.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @SvetlaStankovic
Steph Harmon: culture editor
Before joining Guardian Australia, Steph was the founding editor of the culture and politics site Junkee.com. She was also the editor of the Sydney music and arts magazine the Brag.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @stephharmon
Alyx Gorman: lifestyle editor
Alyx has worked in fashion and lifestyle journalism since 2008 at Fairfax, Elle Magazine, the Saturday Paper and most recently Time Out Magazine in Sydney, New York and London, where she was the global head of social media for the group.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org/Twitter: @AlyxG
Lucy Clark: associate editor (features and membership)
Lucy is a journalist and editor with more than 30 years’ experience in newspapers and magazines in Sydney, London and New York.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @lucykateclark
Van Badham: columnist
Van writes about politics and feminism. She is also an award-winning playwright and her latest play was Banging Denmark.
Brigid Delaney: columnist and feature writer
Brigid has previously worked as a lawyer and journalist at the Sydney Morning Herald, the Daily Telegraph (UK), ninemsn and CNN. She is the author of three books: This Restless Life, Wild Things and Wellmania: Misadventures in the Search for Wellness.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @brigidwd
Paul Daley: journalist
Paul writes about Indigenous history, Australian culture and national identity. He has won a number of journalism prizes including two Walkley awards, the Paul Lyneham award for political journalism and two Kennedy awards. He is also a novelist and playwright.
Greg Jericho: economics writer
Greg writes on economics for Guardian Australia and is also the author of the celebrated Grogs Gamut blog. He is a former public servant and author of the book The Rise of the Fifth Estate: Social Media and Blogging in Australian Politics.
David Marr: journalist
David is widely regarded as one of Australia’s most influential commentators, writing on subjects ranging from politics and censorship to the media and the arts. He has been a journalist since 1973 and is the recipient of four Walkley awards for journalism
Jeff Sparrow: columnist
Jeff is a Walkley award-winning writer, editor and broadcaster. His books include Fascists Among Us: Online Hate and the Christchurch Massacre and Trigger Warnings: Political Correctness and the Rise of the Right. He is a former editor of Overland literary magazine and a former 3RRR Breakfaster.
First Dog on the Moon: cartoonist
First Dog on the Moon is Australia’s only Walkley award-winning marsupial-based cartoonist and has done all sorts of things including books, radio, stage shows and a lot of lying down.
Mike Hytner: sport editor
Mike previously worked for Eurosport in Paris, London and Sydney for the best part of a decade.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @mike_hytner
Emma Kemp: deputy sport editor
Emma previously worked at the Sydney Morning Herald, Australian Associated Press and the Daily Telegraph.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @emmavkemp
Adam Morton: climate and environment editor
Adam previously worked at the Age, where he was environment editor, a news editor and deputy editor of the Sunday Age. He has reported on environmental issues for the BBC, ABC, Nature and Climate Home News, and is the co-founder of Tasmanian Inquirer.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @adamlmorton
Lisa Cox: environment reporter
Lisa is a former political and environment reporter for Fairfax Media and has worked as a creator of TV drama.
Graham Readfearn: environment reporter
Graham was a freelance journalist covering environment, climate science and climate denial. He wrote The Guardian’s Planet Oz blog for five years. He previously worked at the Courier-Mail. He started in the mid-90s on UK regional newspapers, worked as a broadcast journalist and producer at BBC Radio 5 Live and freelanced for three years covering social affairs and youth issues.Email: firstname.lastname@example.org /
Nick Evershed: data and interactives editor
Nick has worked for Fairfax Media as a multimedia editor. After a short stint as a scientist he changed careers and now specialises in data-based investigations and multimedia.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @NickEvershed
Andy Ball: editorial developer
Andy previously worked as an interactive developer at the Age in Melbourne.
Carly Earl: picture editor
Carly Earl has worked as a photographer and picture editor in Sydney for eight years. She has had roles at the Daily Telegraph and Sunday Telegraph.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @carly_earl
Mike Bowers: photographer
Mike primarily covering politics in Canberra. He was the managing editor of photography for the Sun-Herald and Sydney Morning Herald from 2002 to 2008.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @mpbowers
Becca Leaver: video producer
Becca previously worked for the BBC and the Sydney Morning Herald as a video journalist and at the ABC as a news producer.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @becca_leaver
Miles Martignoni: head of audio
Miles has won the Grand and Gold award for Best Digital Documentary at the New York Festivals award and the excellence in creative audio and digital media awards from the CBAA. He has created content for Radio National, Sydney Festival, the Cancer Council, SMH and the Age newspapers, Gourmet Traveller, ABC Local Radio, 2SER FM and FBi Radio.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @milesage
Laura Murphy-Oates: host/senior producer
Laura is a Ngiyampaa Weilwan woman. Previously she worked at SBS and NITV, most recently as a presenter and producer at The Feed on SBS VICELAND. She was the 2018 Walkley’s young journalist of the year.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @lauramoates
Joe Koning: audio producer
Joe has made audio documentaries for ABC Radio National, FBi, and 2SER. He was also a producer for ABC Radio Sydney.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @jskoning
Ellen Leabeater: audio producer
Ellen has worked as an audio producer and presenter since 2015. She has made audio and radio programs for ABC Audio Studios, ABC RN and 2SER 107.3FM.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @EllenLeabeater
Dave Earley: audience editor
Dave has held senior roles as digital editor at Seven News Brisbane and Quest Community Newspapers and was the engagement editor for the Courier-Mail.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @earleyedition
Nikki Marshall: production editor
Nikki Marshall has been a production journalist at the Sydney Morning Herald, the Sun-Herald and the South China Morning Post. She worked at the Guardian in London for eight years until 2006, and co-wrote its style guide.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @MarshallNikki
Merran Hitchick: deputy production editor
Merran was a reporter for newspapers in south-east NSW, production editor at the Land and a shift leader at Pagemasters working on the Sydney Morning Herald.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @merran_h
Stuart MacFarlane: Saturday editor/news producer
Stuart previously worked as a page editor at the Sydney Morning Herald. He was also shift leader at Pagemasters and has worked at Fairfax Media in production and reporting roles.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @stuartmacfarla5
Janine Israel: news producer
Janine has worked as a writer and subeditor for publications around the world, including Time Out Buenos Aires, the Irish Examiner, Rough Guides, Madison and the Sydney Morning Herald.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @newsjanine
Anthony Morgan: news producer
Anthony previously worked as a news producer at Microsoft News and before that was a journalist and subeditor at AAP.
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org / Twitter: @anthonypmorgan
Susan McDonald: news producer
Susan was the Asian timezone editor for Tradingfloor.com, and spent eight years as a production journalist at the Australian Financial Review.
Email: email@example.com / Twitter: @SmcdonaldHome
Who runs the Guardian Australia? ›
The Guardian is owned by Guardian Media Group, which has only one shareholder - the Scott Trust. The Scott Trust, named after our longest serving editor, CP Scott, exists to secure the financial and editorial independence of the Guardian in perpetuity.Who are the Guardian journalists? ›
- Richard Ackland.
- Van Badham.
- Frankie Boyle.
- Adam Brereton.
- Emma Brockes.
- Oliver Burkeman.
- Aditya Chakrabortty.
- Nick Cohen.
In the UK, we publish the Guardian newspaper six days a week and the world's oldest Sunday newspaper, The Observer. We are owned by The Scott Trust. Our ownership structure is unique and exists to secure the financial and editorial independence of the Guardian in perpetuity.How do I get in touch with the Guardian newspaper? ›
- Arts desk: firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com.
- Books competitions and events: firstname.lastname@example.org. ...
- Business desk and financial staff: email@example.com.
- Cities desk: firstname.lastname@example.org.
- Consumer desk: email@example.com.
We publish Contributions from all freelances on our standard copyright terms and payment is at our normal rates, unless agreed otherwise before publication. Please note that the copyright and payment terms are different for Commissioned Contributions.What political party does The Guardian support? ›
The paper's readership is generally on the mainstream left of British political opinion, and the term "Guardian reader" is used to imply a stereotype of liberal, left-wing or "politically correct" views.How does the Guardian make money? ›
The Guardian's online readers now contribute more money to the Guardian than readers of its UK print newspapers. When digital advertising and other income is taken into account, more than two-thirds of Guardian Media Group's total income now comes from its online operations.Who is the CEO of the Guardian? › Where is the Guardian located? ›
With locations in the UK, Australia and the US, Guardian News & Media are a truly international news organisation. The US and Australia digital editions cover local and international news for an online, global audience.How do I contact the Guardian Australia? ›
Please note all Customer Service, subscription and donation queries should go through Customer Service at firstname.lastname@example.org or you can call 1800 773 766.
How do I contact a newspaper with a story? ›
Make contact - phone the newsdesk of your paper and tell them a brief summary of the story. Tell them you have a press release (and photo, if relevant), and find out what the best email to send it is. Make sure you get the name of who you've spoken to for ease of follow up.How do you submit a story to a newspaper? ›
E-mail is the best way to make an initial contact, but you may also call or write a letter. If your story is in connection with something you read in The Post, contact the reporter whose byline is on the article. The e-mail address of Post reporters is printed at the bottom of every story in the newspaper.How much does a Guardian journalist earn? ›
The typical Guardian News & Media Journalist salary is £50,504 per year. Journalist salaries at Guardian News & Media can range from £37,888 - £80,959 per year.Is the guardian a serious newspaper? ›
The Guardian has historically been praised for its investigative journalism, its dispassionate discussion of issues, its literary and artistic coverage and criticism, and its foreign correspondence.Who is Aditya Chakraborty? ›
Aditya Chakrabortty is senior economics commentator for the Guardian, where he writes a regular column and reports from around Britain and the world. In December 2017, he won the British Journalism Award for Comment Journalist of the year.Can I sell my life story? ›
If you are telling the story of your life, or a period in your life, you have the right to negotiate for sell your experiences as they are substantiated by your own record or common knowledge of others.Where can I sell my story? ›
- Poets & Writers.
- The Grinder.
- Readers Digest.
- One Story.
- Vestal Review.
- The BBC.
- Flash Fiction Online.
- The Sun. This literary magazine pays $300-$1,500 for fiction. ...
- Harper's. Harper's will consider fiction and accepts 12 manuscripts yearly. ...
- Babybug. ...
- Ladybug. ...
- Spider. ...
- Cobblestone. ...
- Cricket. ...
- Bear Deluxe.
2009: The Sun returns to the Conservatives
This means he exercises editorial control on major issues such as which political party to back in a general election or which policy to adopt on Europe.
The Guardian had an average Writing Tone score of 0.56, placing it in the 39th percentile in our dataset. This suggests that articles from The Guardian are moderately opinionated on average. This is due to the newspaper's opinion and tabloid-style articles that utilize biased wording in article content and headlines.
Is the observer a Tory paper? ›
The Observer is a British newspaper published on Sundays. In the same place on the political spectrum as its sister papers The Guardian and The Guardian Weekly, whose parent company Guardian Media Group Limited acquired it in 1993, it takes a social liberal or social democratic line on most issues.How many subscribers does the Guardian have? ›
At the end of November 2021, the Guardian reported a total of 1,000,035 digital subscriptions*, comprising 419,541 digital subscriptions and 580,494 recurring contributions from supporters in 180 countries around the world.How much money does the Guardian make each year? ›
Guardian Media Group plc (GMG) publishes 2021/22 statutory financial results. The results show: Total revenues increased by £30.3 million (13%) to £255.8 million (2021: £225.5 million), the highest level since 2007/8.Is the Guardian a charity? ›
Our purpose is to promote global press freedom and access to liberal journalism. As a charity, we work with journalists, news organisations audiences and educators, in schools and across communities.How much does the CEO of Guardian make? ›
At The Guardian, the most compensated executive makes $720,000, annually, and the lowest compensated makes $52,000.Is Guardian a private company? ›
Guardian Media Group.
|Type||Public limited company|
|Operating income||−£10.1 million (2020–21)|
|Owner||Scott Trust Limited|
Her resignation follows a feud with Katharine Viner, the Guardian editor, and Thomas's growing frustration with the group's unwieldy governance structure. It is understood that the pair clashed frequently over the chief executive's attempts to extract more revenue from the Guardian's large online audience.Can you go inside the Guardian Building? ›
It was originally the Union Trust Building and is now an office building owned by Wayne County, Michigan. It serves as its headquarters. The building is open to the public so check it out! The Guardian Building does not fail to impress!Who is the target audience of the Guardian? ›
The Guardian + Observer target an educated, middle-class, left-leaning, 18+ audience.Is the Guardian political? ›
Guardian News and Media's publications/websites, including the UK parent version and Guardian US, have a left of centre or broadly socially liberal political stance.
Who is the editor of The Guardian? ›
The Guardian, formerly (1821–1959) The Manchester Guardian, influential daily newspaper published in London, generally considered one of the United Kingdom's leading newspapers.Who owns the daily Mail Australia? ›
The Guardian's parent company has recorded its strongest financial results since 2008, aided by more contributions from online readers and increased income from its international operations.How much money does the Guardian make? ›
Total revenues increased by £30.3 million (13%) to £255.8 million (2021: £225.5 million), the highest level since 2007/8.Who is the CEO of the Guardian? › Is the Guardian Australia owned by Murdoch? ›
|Owner(s)||Guardian Media Group|
|Deputy editor||David Munk|
With locations in the UK, Australia and the US, Guardian News & Media are a truly international news organisation. The US and Australia digital editions cover local and international news for an online, global audience.Is the Guardian based on a true story? ›
Historical relevance. The mishap in The Guardian where Randall loses his crew is loosely based on an actual U.S. Coast Guard aviation mishap in Alaska.Who is the target audience of the Guardian? ›
The Guardian + Observer target an educated, middle-class, left-leaning, 18+ audience.
Is the Guardian a tabloid? ›
The Guardian had an average Writing Tone score of 0.56, placing it in the 39th percentile in our dataset. This suggests that articles from The Guardian are moderately opinionated on average. This is due to the newspaper's opinion and tabloid-style articles that utilize biased wording in article content and headlines.Who started the Guardian? ›
The Manchester Guardian was founded by John Edward Taylor in 1821 and first published on 5 May of that year.Is Daily Mail a tabloid? ›
The Daily Mail is a British tabloid newspaper, first published in 1896. It is Britain's most popular daily paper after The Sun and arguably the most right-wing.Is Daily Mail owned by Murdoch? ›
Daily Mail and General Trust plc (DMGT) is a British multinational media company, the owner of the Daily Mail and several other titles. The 4th Viscount Rothermere is the chairman and controlling shareholder of the company.What is the Daily Mail target audience? ›
The Daily Mail is a British daily tabloid formatted newspaper founded in 1896. Other editions of the daily paper include its sister paper The Mail on Sunday, as well as the Scottish and Irish Editions. The Daily Mail's main target audience is lower-middle-class British women.