Three years before graduating from high school, I decided to go to the capital of Russia and see how the journalism industry is there. I attended the shooting of some federal channels’ talk shows, and fell in love with Moscow.
Like many of you, we took no joy in reading the report this morning from the LA Business Journal tolling what could, in all likelihood, prove to be the death knell for Long Beach’s oldest newspaper.
It’s been one week since we began asking you, our readers, to support the work of the Long Beach Post — and the response has been encouraging. But, if you haven’t contributed yet, we still need your help.
It costs money to keep a local news organization like this one alive and we can’t rely on advertiser support alone. That’s why we’re asking readers like you to support our independent, fact-based journalism.
Eleven years ago today, the Long Beach Post was launched with the message, “If you are reading this post, you are now an active participant in a great new media experiment.”
Today, the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) announced its plans to gut protections for one of the fundamental principles of the free and open internet.
Visiting America has always been an experience of a life-time for Russian people—Vladimir Mayakovskiy, one of the most widely-known Russian poets of the 20th century, for instance, has published his diaries, called My Discovery of America.
What do Kim Kardashian and the Pope have in common? What about the state of Texas and the country of Norway? Or how about the 2016 presidential candidates and the cast of Saturday Night Live?
The Long Beach Post is proud to announce that three of our reporters have been named by the Los Angeles Press Club as finalists for this year’s Southern California Journalism Awards.
It’s not often we stop to pat ourselves on the back, however, I think today calls for a moment of pause to congratulate the whole team that makes the Long Beach Post possible.