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To browse Academia. Skip to main content. You're using an out-of-date version of Internet Explorer. Log In Sign Up. Accordingly, this article aims to determine the media frames used in reporting the issue. By employing mainly content analysis, three Philippine national newspapers namely, Manila Bulletin, Philippine Daily Inquirer, and The Philippine Star are analyzed to observe the repeating media fra- mes and the depictions of actors involved in the drug war.
After his death of bubonic plague inhe was succeeded by M. After five years he retired and C. Zeininger took his place inand served until the early part of when he returned to the United States and was succeeded by the present editor, Roy C. The Bulletin is twenty-seven years old today Feb. With the exception of the Manila Times it is the oldest daily newspaper now in existence in the Philippine Islands. During the entire twenty-seven years it has been under the same management.
There will be no attempt to enumerate the many publications that have been born and most of which have died during the period from to date, but only mention of a few. It was founded by Israel Putnam a direct decendent of Israel Putnam of revolutionary fame.
Putnam, who was a man of considerable wealth, had served as a lieutenant in one of the volunteer regiments in the SpanishAmerican War and the early part of the Philippine Insurrection. He became interested in the islands and had visions of rapid economic development.
After returning to the United States he got together a rather large editorial staff and came back with a very elaborate and up-to-date newspaper plant. He brought two rotary Duplex presses and the first linotype machines used in the islands, except those in the Bureau of Printing. He was at least ten years ahead of the times and his overhead was so great that he soon found it necessary to reduce his staff and curtail expenses. He sold one of the presses to the Manila Times, which is still in use, by that paper, finally leased the Cablenews to Frederick O'Brien, who was editor at that time, and returned home.
Rosenstock was business manager during the greater part of the period of O'Brien's leasehold. O'Brien gave up the lease about and J. Boomer became the edi. The American was purchased by Putnam and combined with the Cablenews aboutleaving the CablenewsAmerican as the only morning paper in the field, except the shipping Bulletin, the Manila Freedom having passed out of existence some two or three years before. McDonnell, former member of the Municipal Board, took over the management of the paper for a time and it was later sold to Nelson and Posner, passed to the control of Carlos Young who sold it to Phil C.
Whitaker early in In October Mr. Whitaker sold the paper to The Catholic Publishing Co. On November 1,Captain Robert E. Murphy succeeded Norbert Lyons as editor and general manager. After starting it they found themselves unable to secure a paper supply and purchased the Cablenews-American in order to secure its paper contract.
They discontinued the Cablenews-American and the Philippines Herald took its place in the morning field. It was of local interest only and attracted most attention by the publication of a serial satirical parody in Shakespearean style criticising the Taft administration.
The office was moved to Shanghai aboutwhere it is still published by the original founder. An American weekly called Manila Opinion was published during and a part of Bob Wescott and H.
Furman Hedden were the publishers. It was taken over after a few months by R. McCulloch Dick, who had been editor of the Manila Times for a number of years. The Free Press has developed the largest circulation ever attained in the islands by a paper in English. McCulloch Dick is the sole owner and F. Rogers is manager. The Spanish press has gradually disminished since American occupation. Since only one Spanish daily has been established, excepting the Catholic publications, namely El Mercantil.
This paper was established in and is still being published. It is kept alive only by the personality of its founder and present editor, Don Romero Salas, perhaps the most conspicuous of all Spanish editors. He has a most versatile pen and has always been highly considered by the Spaniards. It is safe to predict that with his passing La Prensa Espafiola, as such, will cease to play a part in Philippine affairs. Two Catholic dailies in Spanish have appeared since The first, Libertas, was established in and was suppressed during the late war on account of its propaganda in favor of the Germans.
La Defensa, established insucceeded it.
The development of the Filipino press since has been remarkably rapid, particularly so since El Renacimiento, established inwas without doubt the most influential Filipino paper published up to the present time. Fernando Maria Guerrero, editor during the first few years of its life under the direction of Rafael Palma, is credited with being the most proficient Spanish scholar among the Filipinos.
The paper, while not a party organ, had strong Nacionalista tendencies. It had a greater circulation than any Filipino paper before it and was very influential. As the result of an unfortunate radical attack on the Secretary of the Interior, Dean C. Worcester, a libel suit was brought against it. Worcester got judgement for some P60, which was confirmed by the Supreme Court in The paper was sold under the hammer to satisfy the judgement.
It was re-established by Don Martin Ocampo, who had been the business manager and principal owner, under the name of La Vanguardia and Taliba, the latter being the Tagalog edition. The Nacionalista party had developed strength in the meantime and established a paper in as the organ of the party under the name of El Ideal with Ang Mithi as the Tagalog edition. Don Martin Ocampo, who recently passed away, was an outstanding figure in the journalistic field during the early days of the American regime.
Having a tremendous capacity for work, he was by nature an honest, conscientious and patriotic citizen. An im. Vanguardia did not prosper until it was purchased in by Alejandro Roces. Roces, a very wealthy Filipino poured money into the paper and under his management it may be said to have been the first Filipino paper to be conducted on a purely commercial basis.
Roces is not a politician. He conducts the Vanguardia as an independent paper. He built up the circulation within a few years to probably double the figure ever attained by El Renacimiento. By reason of changed, conditions, however, and the greater number of papers in the field it is doubtful whether Vanguardia has been, or ever will be so influential politically as was El Renacimiento. El Ideal was established in as the official organ of the Nacionalista party, Rafael Palma and Senator Sergio Osmefia being the power behind, but taking no real active part in the management.
It prospered most under the editorship of Arsenio Luz. He was succeeded by Dr. Justo Lukban. Like all party organs it was not successful either from the standpoint of finance or value as a propaganda sheet and was allowed to die inthe Philippine National Bank falling heir to the plant.
The Consolidacion Nacional founded by the late Don Mariano Lim was the first organ of the opposition party in this country, following La Democracia, and under the editorship of Ramon Torres and Dr. Pedro Gil, exerted a most powerful influence in local politics.
Gil in his time sustained long controversies with El Ideal, then the organ of the Nacionalista party. The Consolidacion Nacional, also, had to stop publication due to lack of support. The present El Debate, the only Spanish morning daily edited by Filipinos succeeded the Consolidacion, and under the editorship of Ramon Torres, now a member of the house of representatives, and Francisco Varona, has flourished for a number of years.
No less worthy of mention in this brief survey of Philippine journalism are the leading weekly publications which in their time attracted widespread public attention, and, although many of them are no longer among the living, still, this article would not be complete without a passing reference to their role.
The Rising Philippines was the first organ of the English-speaking Filipinos, and saw the light of day inwith Fernando Maramag, possibly the foremost Filipino.
He is now the chief editorial writer of the Manila Tribune. Associated with him were Carlos P. The weekly had the support of the English. Another promising periodical at that time was the Philippines National Weekly, under the editorship again of Fernando Maramag and Apolinario de los Santos, president of the University of Manila.
It was patterned after the Philippines Free Press, both in size and the quality of the articles printed. Jose Romero, another writer, succeeded Mr. Maramag as editor. I was not a financial success and finally passed out, probably because of poor management. The Little Paper was another weekly which lasted for more than three years.
It was the first experiment undertaken here of a two-centavo periodical. Pedro de la Llana was editor and Clifford Butler, now in the Philippine Education Company organization, was advertising and business manager.
Among the monthly publications in this country, the Philippine 'Education Magazine deserves the first mention. In fact, it is the only high class monthly now being published. Primarily intend for teachers when it first started twenty years ago, it has finally evolved into a magazine of general interest and literary significance, whose influence is beginning to be felt in the intellectual circles of the country. The present editor is A. Hartendorp, former editor of the Manila Times.
The first newspaper to attempt to cement cordial relation between the Chinese and the Filipinos was the Philippine Chinese Advocate, a sort of a high brow weekly of discussion containing important contributions from the most eminent intellectual figures of the Chinese Republic. It was edited by Dr. Luis P. Uychutin, now dean of the college of law in the University of Amoy; Pedro de la Llana, now member of the Philippine house of representatives and Yang Pao Wang, a local Chinese writer and former labor leader.
After great deal of editorial enthusiasm during the first three years it finally ceased publication in They openly asserted that governments are nothing but organized robberies, and that the day of the supremacy of the proletariat is not far distant. La Nacion was established as the official organ of the Democratas about the same time El Ideal was started by the Nacionalistas. It was even less successful than El Ideal because of the strong machine built up by the Nacionalistas during the Harrison administration and the consequent weakening of the influence of the Democratas.
La Nacion ceased publication about The Nacionalistas established the Philippines Herald, as previously mentioned, in after the death of El Ideal. This was first Filipino daily published in English.
By employing mainly content analysis, three Philippine national newspapers Received Date: Kabul T. / Accepted Date: Ekmel Gecer, Krizza . For example, the Philippine Daily Inquirer, which is connected to the. Philippine Daily Inquirer. 5 of issues - View all. January 1, January 2, January 3, January 4, January 5, Philippine Daily. The Manila chronicle. Catalog Record Only. Date: Newspaper. El Comercio. Catalog Record Only. Date: Newspaper. Today. Catalog Record Only.
It was not established as a party organ but by a group of wealthy Filipinos with Nacionalista leanings. Senator Quezon was the nominal head of the organization and the dominating influence behind the paper. Conrado Benitez was the first editor and Jose Sanvictores the business manager. The paper did not prosper and after several hundred thousand pesos were poured into it and it was deeply in debt, Arsenio Luz was called in to try to pull it out of the hole. The task was too great for Luz or any other man.
The Philippine National Bank, to which the plant and building was mortgaged caused the appointment of a receiver. Alejandro Roces, publisher of Vanguardia and Taliba, was appointed receiver with the understanding that he would keep the paper going and ultimately take it over on terms to be mutually arranged.
When it came time to take it over it developed that the Philippine National Bank's mortgage did not cover the name and good will. A controversy arose between Mr. Roces and Senator Quezon which caused Roces to refuse to take the paper over and the bank foreclosed on the plant and building.
The name Philippines Herald was transferred to Vicente Madrigal and the paper was continued. Roces immediately started the morning Tribune, April 1,since which time a bitter fight has been waged between the two papers, each trying to outdo the other in an effort to secure the support of the public. It will be interesting to watch the development of the Herald and Tribune as competitors in the morning field. The T. The group probably has a greater influence on Filipino public opinion at the present time than all other Filipino publications combined.
La Opinion started about the first of by Senator Ramon Fernandez combined with El Comercio published in Spanish is the most recently established daily newspaper enterprise. It aspires to offer competition with Vanguardia of the Roces group in the field of Spanish readers.
The most successful journalistic enterprise in the history of the Philippines from a financial point of view is Liwayway. Established some three years ago as a weekly periodical, by Ramon Roces, who is a son of Alejandro Roces, and who is a young man in his early twenties, Liwayway has established a circulation of over sixty thousand weekly, the greatest ever attained by any publication in the archipelago, so far as is recorded.
Liwayway in the short space of three years acquired its own building, an up-to-date plant with four Miehle presses, modern folding machines, linotypes, automatic cutters, trimmers, etc. Its success is undoubtedly due to the fact that it gives the Tagalog reading public what it likes to read. It is limited strictly to short stories in Tagalog and does not purport to be a newspaper.
It is worthy of note that the politicians and those who furnish the funds to back them up, have apparently learned that a newspaper, as a party organ, is an expensive proposition to maintain and is of doubtful value to the party as a medium of propaganda. This is evidenced by the fact that party organs, as such, have entirely disappeared. Including the Philippine Collegian published by the students of the University of the Philippines Manila now has twelve daily papers.
The combined circulation of all probably does not exceed 70, The combined circulation of all papers of every class in the Islands probably does not exceedNewspaper publishing will undoubtedly be one of the largest business fields in this country.
With the spread of education and the English language among the people, the circulation of newspapers should increase rapidly. Among the Filipinos who are now active in the newspaper business, who are destined to go far in the development of modern journalism in the islands and who have not been previously mentioned in this article are Pedro Aunario, Carlos Ronquillo, Carlos P.
Romulo, Manuel V. Villa-Real, Alejandro Roces, Jr. Garcia, Modesto Farolan, Antonio H.
Manila Bulletin, the nation's leading newspaper, brings you the latest news and current events in the Philippines and abroad daily, since LIST OF AWARDS BY AWARDGIVING BODIES, DATE AND April 25 - Philippine Daily Inquirer, Best Newspaper - Dolly Ann Carvajal. On Heidelberg, the two obituary nova Scotia Obituaries Free Kaja Free Collection Community newspapers. philippines daily newspapers dating Louis County.
Escoda and Urbano J. Article 8 of the decree mentioned provided: "So long as the abnormal war conditions exist, no publication of any kind shall be permitted without a government license.
Reproduced from original copy in the Philippine Library. The paper is dated September 3, Notwithstanding those orders, the late Clemente J.
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Zulueta librarian, and afterwards official investigator of the archives of Madrid,Paris and Mexico, but at the time director of La Libertad and his colleagues, invited by Luna, joined the staff of La Independencia, the first issue of which was published on September 3,twenty-six days before the first number of the El Heraldo de la Revolucion.
Aguinaldo certainly was very liberal toward the press, and authorized various publications. The revolutionary press was a powerful aid to the Revolution, and it is astonishing what a large number of periodical prints saw the light of day during those turbulent times.
We enumerate below some of them, of which we have either complete files or at least numbers showing the year of issue and place of publication. One can not but observe that, notwithstanding the public favor accorded our present-day publications, and despite the lapse of more than two decades, many provinces and municipalities, in andhad one or more newspapers or revues, have none today.
To give an idea of the type of men who edited, or collaborated in the publication of those new historical sheets, we might cite a few names.
For example, take the La Independencia, Spanish edition. It had on its editorial staff, for Director, Gen. Zulueta, M.
Solon Proof reader, Felipe G. Calderon who drew up the Malolos Constitution. Some of the contributors to that paper, in the Philippines, were: Dr. Rianzares Bautista and Mabini, who converted the newspaper into a tribune; the present directress of the Instituto de Mujeres Women's InstituteRosa R.
Sevilla, and Florentina Arellano, the latter now secretary of the Asociacion de Damas de Filipinas Ladies' Association of the Philippines ; abroad, those who wrote for La Independencia included chiefly members of the Filipino colonies of Madrid and Hongkong, the most pro.
Regidor and Mariano Ponce, both now deceased.
The eminent Prof. Blumentritt, of Austria, also collaborated. A few citations of names of prominent men, still today our contemporaries, will serve to gauge the calibre of the newspaper writers of that remote period.
Guerrero, who substituted the first named and whose example was an inspiration to many of our most brilliant newspapermen and editors, including Teodoro M. Recently Rosa R. Sevilla, a collaboratress of La Independencia, spoke in a florid style, of some, if not all, of the editors of that paper, in a speech that was as pleasing to hear as it is to read. Here are two paragraphs taken from it: " I have been asked to speak about that periodical La Independenciathe Champion of patriotism Solonarmed with a guitar, would besiege the fair lady of their dreams, or, with their pen would defend the rights of their helpless and sorrowful fatherland, in whose honor they would sing their patriotic and inspiring ballads; of that newspaper that represented the acme of journalism of its time, whose director was a generalisimo, a hero, and whose editors were young men of the highest intellectual attainments and the most popular of -that epoch-men of our past, many of them still of our present, the bulwark of our social structure, who, through their privileged intelect, have.
Those young men were not professional writers who labored for a stipend-they were geniuses, artisans, builders of national sentiment who chose the mass of the public for their material to mold it into a worthy race of heroes and patriots; they wrote for the joy of writing and the propagation of their patriotic ideals, through the channels of thought suggested to each by his individual temperament and literary tastes.
One like Manuel S. Guerrero was a bomb, who, with the dynamic satire of his sarcastic words, would relegate to scorn and contempt the high dignitaries, be they whosoever they might, who in that. What the North American poetess, M. Norton, wrote about the prose of one of the editors of La Independencia, might aptly be applied to a description of the writings of that epoch. She said: "They were writings imbued with the inspiration of youth, with that indefinite something of springtime fragance that will never return but to memory.
Independencia was the La Solidaridad revived; Luna was fond of saying so. In fact three editors and collaborators. Luna thought to change the name of La Solidaridad to that of La Patria, but, feeling resentment at the provost of Manila, who refused him a license to publish La Patria, he suddenly changed the title to La Independencia, and the paper was purportedly issued from the orphanage of Malabon,-beyond the American jurisdiction,-although, in reality, it was composed, set up and printed in Manila.
Turns were taken by the different editors in getting out the paper day by day; so each of them was, at the same time, when it was his turn, editor, director, reporter, storywriter and proof-reader. The characteristic, individual style of the editors was manifest in purely literary stories and writings, which were signed by an assumed name; but the editorials were anonymous and their style was neither "attic nor asiatic, but doric," as the critic Arnold would say, and they were replete with "big words" about current topics, and were couched in dogmatic language of scant pith and but little import,-not much different from the editorials of the London Times, according to the critic above cited.
In time the La Independencia came to be "the sole organ of information of the Filipino people. Later, Aguinaldo himself, in a letter under his own signature, dated in Rosales, on November 11,directed the removal of La Independencia, to Nueva Vizcaya. The letter spoke of the paper as having been "a valiant defender of our cause," and stated that the government would bear all the expenses incurred by its publication.
And, indeed, it was so much of a "defender of our cause," that Mabini finally complained that its director, Rafael Palma, softened the sententious acrimony of some of his caustic censures against Rianzares, the Congress, the Malolos constitution, etc. The well-intended provisions of Aguinaldo were never carried out, because, on the 24th of that same month of November,the La Independencia issued its last number. There also sprang into being a multitude of proclamations, pamphlets and tracts, among which the periodical sheet "Recortes y Traducciones de la Prensa Extranjera" Clippings and Translations from the Foreign Press deserves special mention.
There is no more instructive reading than the periodical, revolutionary literature of the period between and The following list indicates name, address, language, frequency of issue, owner and date of entry of publications, as registered at the bureau of posts: MANILA 1. American Chamber of Commerce Journal, 14 T.
Babalang Kristiano, Taft Ave. Institute; 5. Bagong Iwag, P. Box ; Visayan; Monthly; Gabriel F. Fabella; 6. Boletin de la Iglesia de S. Ignacio, P. Box ; Spanish; Monthly; Ateneo de Manila; 7. Box ; Spanish; Monthly; Sto. Tomas University; 8. Bulalakaw, Calero St. Cable Tow, P. China Light Review, ' Meisic St. Chinese Commercial News, P. Cultura Social, Arzobispo St. Dalaga, P. Box 14 ; Tagalog; Every 10 days; Dr. Gabino A. Pobre; Damag Ti Pagarian, P. Box ; Ilocano; Monthly; Philippine Pub.
House of Seventh-day Adventists; Debate, 2 De la Rama Bldg. Defensa, La, P. Excelsior, A. Mabini ; Spanish; Every 10 days; Luis Sors; Filipinas, Ang, La Defensa Bldg. Simeon Gutierrez; Filipino, El, Mangahan St.
Company; Fookien Times, The P. Hojas de Catecismo, Uni.
Philippines daily newspapers dating
Tomas ; Spanish; Weekly; Sto. Tomas University; Independent, The R. Hidalgo St. Alindada; Isagani, Nueva St. Journal of the Phil. Ass'n, Herran St. Khaki and Red, Phil. Constabulary ; English; Monthly; Phil. Constabulary; Kong Li Po, Salazar St. Liwayway, P. Box ; Tagalog; Weekly; Ramon Roces; Lucha, La P.
Box ; Spanish-Ilocano; Weekly; S. Fonacier; Mabuting Balita, Ave. Man Ho Po, Espeleta St. Manila Times, The P. Mercantil, El P. Box ; Spanish; Daily; Jose Ma. Romero Salas; Message, The Rizal Ave.
Nurses' Association; Mizpa, Luna St. Monthly Bulletin of the Phil. Opinion, La-El Comercio, 75 J. Luna ; Spanish; Daily; Rosauro Almario; Pagkakaisa, P. Box ; Tagalog; Daily; Sampaguita Inc. Philippine Christian, Taft Ave. Christian Institute; Collegian, The Univ. Education, The Escolta St.
The Philippine Daily Inquirer, popularly known as the Inquirer, is an English- language newspaper in the Philippines. Founded in , it is often regarded as the. Philippine News Philippines, Philippine Newspaper Philippines. Philippine news, philippine newspaper and more links about travel, dating, chat in the. Japan Tourist, discover japan tourism, attractions, parks, garden, museum, temples, ski resort, hot Japan Travel Guide.
Miller; ,6 Sunday School Union; Journal of Education, P. Box ; English; Monthly; Phil. Journal of Edu. Journal of Science, Bu. Philippine Observer, Rizal Ave. Philippine Presbyterian, P. Box ; English; Quarterly; Presbyterian Mission; Philippines Free Press, P. Box ; English-Spanish; Weekly; R. McCulloch Dick; Philippines Herald, P.
Plain Dealer, The 36 Escolta St. Hilario; Revista Filipina de Medicina y Farmacia, P. Sampaguita, P.
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Sevrens; School News Review, Bu. Student, The Univ. Sugar Central and Planters News, P. House; Taliba, P. Tanglaw, Ang P. Box ; Tagalog; Monthly; Phil.
Tribune, The P. Union Voice, The P. Box ; English; Monthly; Union Schools; Unitas, Univ. Tomas ; Spanish; Monthly; Univ. Get to know the Rufino Prieto family owners of the Inquirer which may soon belong to businessman Ramon Ang. Masquerading as authentic politics the government has embraced profanity misogyny and the lack of overall decency as political strategies to attack and silence its critics says Senator Risa Hontiveros.
The National Union of Journalists of the Philippines calls Duterte s rant a brazen abuse of his power as chief executive. I can imagine it s not difficult for [Martin Andanar] to have felt legitimized when he was enlisted as newspaper columnist Now he s thinking of legitimizing bloggers as members of the press themselves.
Inquirer columnist Ramon Tulfo is an apparent supporter of President Duterte but a harsh critic of the PNP chief the subject of his most recent columns. Five presidential candidates face off in the first debate in Cagayan de Oro City Here s the transcript of that event.
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