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Milliyet

Milliyet (Turkish for "nationality") is a Turkish daily newspaper published in Istanbul, Turkey.

Milliyet
Typical Milliyet front page.
TypeDaily newspaper
FormatBroadsheet
Owner(s)Demirören Holding
FoundedFebruary 11, 1926; 95 years ago (1926-02-11)
Political alignmentHistorically:
Kemalism,
Secularism,
Center-left
Currently:
Center-right,
Turkish nationalism
LanguageTurkish
HeadquartersBağcılar
Cityİstanbul
CountryTurkey
Circulation182,955 (26 January-1 February 2015)
WebsiteOfficial website

Contents

Milliyet came to publishing life at the Nuri Akça press in Babıali, Istanbul as a daily private newspaper on 3 May 1950. Its owner was Ali Naci Karacan. After his death in 1955 the paper was published by his son, Encüment Karacan.

For a number of years the person who made his mark on the paper as the editor in chief was Abdi İpekçi. İpekçi managed to raise the standards of the Turkish press by introducing his journalistic criteria. On 1 February 1979, İpekçi was murdered by Mehmet Ali Ağca, who would later attempt to assassinate the Pope John Paul II.

Milliyet is published in broadsheet format.

In 2001 Milliyet had a circulation of 337,000 copies. According to comScore, Milliyet's website is the fifth most visited news website in Europe.

Ownership

In 1979 the founding Karacan family sold the paper to Aydın Doğan. Erdoğan Demirören, who owned 25% of the paper, later also sold his stake to Doğan. In October 1998 the paper was briefly sold to Korkmaz Yiğit, being bought back within weeks when Yiğit's business empire collapsed in the face of unrelated fraud allegations.

The paper was purchased by a joint venture of the Demirören Group and Karacan Group in May 2011, but after legal and financial issues Karacan sold its stake to Demirören in February 2012.

Since 1994, Milliyet has abandoned its stable, "upmarket" journalism established by Abdi İpekçi for a middle-market editorial line akin to that of Hürriyet. Internet edition of Milliyet often incorporates sensational material from The Sun and Daily Mail and there is tremendous amount of overlap among the daily coverage, such as identical articles and photographs.

Milliyet has been criticised for having self-censored a column that was critical of the Prime Minister's reaction to a press leak. The column was frozen out for two weeks and then blanket-refused for publication.

In early 2012 Milliyet fired Ece Temelkuran after she had written articles critical of the government's handling of the December 2011 Uludere massacre, and Nuray Mert after Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdoğan publicly criticized her.

In 2013, Milliyet fired two columnists Hasan Cemal and Can Dündar, who had taken critical stances against the AKP government.

On September 2009, Milliyet opened its digital archive becoming the first Turkish newspaper to do so.

  1. "Tiraj - MedyaTava - Yazmadıysa Doğru Değildir". medyatava.com. 4 December 2014.
  2. Adam Smith (15 November 2002). "Europe's Top Papers". campaign. Retrieved7 February 2015.
  3. Nearly 50 Percent of Internet Users in Europe Visit Newspaper Sites, 19 January 2012
  4. Today's Zaman, 29 April 2011, Competition body approves sale of Milliyet, Vatan dailies for $74 mln Archived 13 December 2013 at the Wayback Machine
  5. Hurriyet Daily News, 4 November 1998, October: Crisis with Damascus defused after Ocalan leaves Syria; the rise and fall of Korkmaz Yigit
  6. Dogan News Agency, 4 May 2011, Milliyet and Vatan papers sold to DK
  7. Hurriyet Daily News, 9 February 2012, Karacan Group execs arrested in media probe
  8. "A Special Kind Of Awful – The State Of The Turkish Media". Central Asia-Caucasus Institute and Silk Road Studies Program. Archived from the original on 21 November 2013. Retrieved2 June 2013.
  9. Peter Preston (24 March 2013). "Turkey's voting for censors". The Observer. London. Retrieved2 June 2013.
  10. Al Akhbar, 6 January 2012, Firing Turkey’s Ece Temelkuran: The Price of Speaking Out Archived 11 October 2017 at the Wayback Machine
  11. "Turks sense dawn of new era of power and confidence". BBC news. 21 November 2011. Retrieved21 November 2011.
  12. "Turkish PM targets Economist magazine, journalist Nuray Mert". Hurriyet Daily News. 3 June 2011. Retrieved21 November 2011.
  13. Dexter Filkins (9 March 2012). "Turkey's Jailed Journalists". The New Yorker. Retrieved18 March 2012.
  14. "Can Dündar dismissed from daily Milliyet for critical Gezi stance". Hürriyet Daily News. 1 August 2013. Retrieved2 August 2013.
  15. "Milliyet Archive". Milliyet.

Milliyet
milliyet, language, watch, edit, turkish, nationality, turkish, daily, newspaper, published, istanbul, turkey, typical, front, page, typedaily, newspaperformatbroadsheetowner, demirören, holdingfoundedfebruary, 1926, years, 1926, political, alignmenthistorical. Milliyet Language Watch Edit Milliyet Turkish for nationality is a Turkish daily newspaper published in Istanbul Turkey MilliyetTypical Milliyet front page TypeDaily newspaperFormatBroadsheetOwner s Demiroren HoldingFoundedFebruary 11 1926 95 years ago 1926 02 11 Political alignmentHistorically Kemalism Secularism Center left Currently Center right Turkish nationalismLanguageTurkishHeadquartersBagcilarCityIstanbulCountryTurkeyCirculation182 955 26 January 1 February 2015 1 WebsiteOfficial websiteMedia of TurkeyList of newspapers Contents 1 History and profile 1 1 Ownership 2 Editorial line 3 Digital archives 4 Notable people 5 See also 6 References 7 External linksHistory and profile EditMilliyet came to publishing life at the Nuri Akca press in Babiali Istanbul as a daily private newspaper on 3 May 1950 Its owner was Ali Naci Karacan After his death in 1955 the paper was published by his son Encument Karacan For a number of years the person who made his mark on the paper as the editor in chief was Abdi Ipekci Ipekci managed to raise the standards of the Turkish press by introducing his journalistic criteria On 1 February 1979 Ipekci was murdered by Mehmet Ali Agca who would later attempt to assassinate the Pope John Paul II Milliyet is published in broadsheet format 2 In 2001 Milliyet had a circulation of 337 000 copies 2 According to comScore Milliyet s website is the fifth most visited news website in Europe 3 Ownership Edit In 1979 the founding Karacan family sold the paper to Aydin Dogan Erdogan Demiroren who owned 25 of the paper later also sold his stake to Dogan 4 In October 1998 the paper was briefly sold to Korkmaz Yigit being bought back within weeks when Yigit s business empire collapsed in the face of unrelated fraud allegations 5 The paper was purchased by a joint venture of the Demiroren Group and Karacan Group in May 2011 6 but after legal and financial issues Karacan sold its stake to Demiroren in February 2012 7 Editorial line EditSince 1994 Milliyet has abandoned its stable upmarket journalism established by Abdi Ipekci for a middle market editorial line akin to that of Hurriyet Internet edition of Milliyet often incorporates sensational material from The Sun and Daily Mail and there is tremendous amount of overlap among the daily coverage such as identical articles and photographs Milliyet has been criticised for having self censored a column that was critical of the Prime Minister s reaction to a press leak 8 The column was frozen out for two weeks and then blanket refused for publication 9 In early 2012 Milliyet fired Ece Temelkuran after she had written articles critical of the government s handling of the December 2011 Uludere massacre 10 and Nuray Mert after Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan publicly criticized her 11 12 13 In 2013 Milliyet fired two columnists Hasan Cemal and Can Dundar who had taken critical stances against the AKP government 14 Digital archives EditOn September 2009 Milliyet opened its digital archive becoming the first Turkish newspaper to do so 15 Notable people EditAhmet Altan Duygu Asena Hikmet Bila Mehmet Ali Birand Orhan Boran Emin Colasan Can Dundar Burcak Evren Burhan Felek Abdi Ipekci Ismail Cem Ipekci Halit Kivanc Nuray Mert Reha Muhtar Altan Oymen Cetin Ozek Peyami Safa Erman Sener Ece Temelkuran Metin Toker Riza TurmenSee also EditList of newspapers in TurkeyReferences Edit Tiraj MedyaTava Yazmadiysa Dogru Degildir medyatava com 4 December 2014 a b Adam Smith 15 November 2002 Europe s Top Papers campaign Retrieved 7 February 2015 Nearly 50 Percent of Internet Users in Europe Visit Newspaper Sites 19 January 2012 Today s Zaman 29 April 2011 Competition body approves sale of Milliyet Vatan dailies for 74 mln Archived 13 December 2013 at the Wayback Machine Hurriyet Daily News 4 November 1998 October Crisis with Damascus defused after Ocalan leaves Syria the rise and fall of Korkmaz Yigit Dogan News Agency 4 May 2011 Milliyet and Vatan papers sold to DK Hurriyet Daily News 9 February 2012 Karacan Group execs arrested in media probe A Special Kind Of Awful The State Of The Turkish Media Central Asia Caucasus Institute and Silk Road Studies Program Archived from the original on 21 November 2013 Retrieved 2 June 2013 Peter Preston 24 March 2013 Turkey s voting for censors The Observer London Retrieved 2 June 2013 Al Akhbar 6 January 2012 Firing Turkey s Ece Temelkuran The Price of Speaking Out Archived 11 October 2017 at the Wayback Machine Turks sense dawn of new era of power and confidence BBC news 21 November 2011 Retrieved 21 November 2011 Turkish PM targets Economist magazine journalist Nuray Mert Hurriyet Daily News 3 June 2011 Retrieved 21 November 2011 Dexter Filkins 9 March 2012 Turkey s Jailed Journalists The New Yorker Retrieved 18 March 2012 Can Dundar dismissed from daily Milliyet for critical Gezi stance Hurriyet Daily News 1 August 2013 Retrieved 2 August 2013 Milliyet Archive Milliyet External links EditOfficial website in Turkish Milliyet news in Turkish Milliyet s digital archive in Turkish Salih Sarikaya 17 October 2014 Turkish Journalist Can Dundar fired for writing columns that might disturb the prime minister from Milliyet Newspaper in Turkey Archived from the original on 21 October 2014 Retrieved from https en wikipedia org w index php title Milliyet amp oldid 996267135, wikipedia, wiki, book, books, library,

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