Ideas On Primary Issues For Newspaper

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The change went into effect on Saturday, Aug. 25. The newspaper’s owner, Block Communications, said the change will drive the Post-Gazette to focus on digital storytelling, but money is the biggest factor behind the move. Block says the future is coming fast because few people under 40 read print papers. But that’s okay. “Digital is better. We can deliver the conventional newspaper, pages and sections, broadsheet newspaper to an iPad. We can do it very well with the software we’ve developed,” Allan Block, chairman of Block Communications, said. Post-Gazette subscribers recently got this letter in the mail, advising them of no more print editions on Saturdays and Tuesdays.

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Straightforward Plans Broken Down

301 Moved Permanently

Chinese oil firm workers clash over ownership rights, newspaper says Chinese oil firm workers clash over ownership rights, newspaper says Five people hurt in latest showdown linked to dispute over development rights for Zizhou gas field in northwestern Shaanxi province PUBLISHED : Tuesday, 04 September, 2018, 3:42pm UPDATED : Tuesday, 04 September, 2018, 3:42pm Hundreds of kilos of meat and fish seized in China safety crackdown Workers with two state-owned Chinese oil developers fought with sticks, shovels and Molotov cocktails in a dispute over prospecting rights in the northwest province of Shaanxi, the state-run tabloid Global Times reported late on Monday. Local police have begun an investigation into an “escalating dispute” between PetroChina Changqing Oilfield Company, a subsidiary of China’s biggest oil and gas producer PetroChina, and Shaanxi Yanchang Petroleum Group, which is owned by the provincial government, the report said. Five people were hurt at the weekend in what was the third violent showdown this year between the two companies. The dispute concerns development rights for the Zizhou gas field, which are claimed by both sides, the report said. Three more CNPC officials under investigation The gas field is run by PetroChina Changqing but the local government also granted drilling rights in the area to Yanchang Petroleum earlier this year, Chongqing Morning Post reported on Sunday. The local government and public security bureau declined to comment when contacted by Reuters on Tuesday. Yanchang Petroleum, PetroChina and the state giant’s subsidiary also all declined to comment. The case highlights the tensions between central government-run firms and regional authorities desperate to retain control over lucrative energy and mineral resources. China has long kept a tight grip over its energy reserves, and normally allows only major central government-run companies like PetroChina or its rival Sinopec to develop oil and gas.

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