|Language|| Japanese (primary)|
|Headquarters||Makati, Metro Manila, Philippines|
The Manila Shimbun (まにら新聞), officially called The Daily Manila Shimbun (日刊まにら新聞, Nikkan Manira Shinbun), is a daily broadsheet newspaper in the Philippines written in the Japanese language. Established in May 1992, it is Southeast Asia's first modern-day daily Japanese-language newspaper. Although the newspaper is primarily in Japanese, it also has a section in English.
The newspaper and its journalists have won several awards for its news articles or other works based on their experiences while on assignment. It has won several awards from the Association of Nikkei and Japanese Abroad, including two grand prizes in 2004 and 2007, (日本を捨てた男たち), inspired by the homeless Japanese he met in the Philippines as a journalist. The newspaper also has a history of community outreach, particularly to non-Japanese-speaking Filipinos, through the Daily Manila Shimbun Culture Center. It began organizing an annual cooking festival in 1998, as well as a Filipino-language essay writing contest in 2002. In 2014, the newspaper signed a memorandum of agreement with the Tourism Promotions Board, an attached agency of the Department of Tourism, to promote Japanese tourism to the Philippines through media placements both in the Manila Shimbun and its sister magazines.while a journalist for the newspaper, Takehide Mizutani, won the Takeshi Kaikō Prize in 2011 for his book The Men Who Abandoned Japan
The Manila Shimbun also refers to an unrelated World War II-era newspaper published by the Manila Shimbunsha (マニラ新聞社), which held a monopoly on all wartime print information dissemination for propaganda purposes, including control over the pre-war outlets that were allowed to remain open.
A broadsheet is the largest newspaper format and is characterized by long vertical pages, typically of 22.5 inches (57 cm). Other common newspaper formats include the smaller Berliner and tabloid–compact formats.
The Nikkei, formally The Nihon Keizai Shimbun, is the flagship publication of Nikkei, Inc. and the world's largest financial newspaper, with a daily circulation exceeding three million. The Nikkei 225, a stock market index for the Tokyo Stock Exchange, has been calculated by the newspaper since 1950.
Print circulation is the average number of copies of a publication. Number of copies of a nonperiodical publication such as a book called usually print run. Circulation is not always the same as copies sold, often called paid circulation, since some issues are distributed without cost to the reader. Readership figures are usually higher than circulation figures because of the assumption that a typical copy is read by more than one person.
The Yomiuri Shimbun (讀賣新聞/読売新聞) is a Japanese newspaper published in Tokyo, Osaka, Fukuoka, and other major Japanese cities. It is one of the five national newspapers in Japan; the other four are the Asahi Shimbun, the Mainichi Shimbun, the Sankei Shimbun and the Nihon Keizai Shimbun. The headquarters is in Otemachi, Chiyoda, Tokyo.
The Asahi Shimbun is one of the four largest newspapers in Japan. Founded in 1879, it is also one of the oldest newspapers in Japan and Asia. Its circulation, which was 5.16 million for its morning edition and 1.55 million for its evening edition as of June 2020, was second behind that of the Yomiuri Shimbun. By print circulation, it is the second largest newspaper in the world behind the Yomiuri, though its digital size trails that of many global newspapers including The New York Times.
The Mainichi Shimbun is one of the major newspapers in Japan, published by The Mainichi Newspapers Co.
The Nishinippon Shimbun is a Japanese language daily newspaper published by the Nishinippon Shimbun Co., Ltd. As of 2013, it had a circulation of about 875,000. It is headquartered in Fukuoka, which accounts for the bulk of its circulation, and is also sold throughout Kyūshū.
Sankei Shimbun is a daily newspaper in Japan published by the Sankei Shimbun Co., Ltd. It has the sixth highest circulation for newspapers in Japan. It is a metropolitan newspaper along with the Chunichi Shimbun, and was once one of the national newspapers along with the Yomiuri Shimbun, Asahi Shimbun, Mainichi Shimbun, and the Nikkei.
Shizuoka Shimbun is a Japanese language daily newspaper. The company is associated with the Shizuoka Broadcasting System (SBS) group.
The mass media in Japan include numerous television and radio networks as well as newspapers and magazines in Japan. For the most part, television networks were established based on capital investments by existing radio networks. Variety shows, serial dramas, and news constitute a large percentage of Japanese evening shows.
The Tokyo Nichi Nichi Shimbun was a newspaper printed in Tokyo, Japan from 1872 to 1943.
The contest to kill 100 people using a sword was a contest between Toshiaki Mukai and Tsuyoshi Noda, two Japanese Army officers, which took place during the Japanese invasion of China. The goal of the contest was to see who could kill 100 people the fastest while using a sword. The two officers were later executed on war crime charges for their involvement. Since that time, the historicity of the event has been hotly contested, often by Japanese nationalists or negationist historians who seek to invalidate the historiography of the Nanjing Massacre.
The Manila Bulletin, is the Philippines' largest English language broadsheet newspaper by circulation. Founded in 1900, it is the second oldest newspaper published in the Philippines and the second oldest English newspaper in the Far East. It bills itself as "The Nation's Leading Newspaper", which is its official slogan.
The Philippine Star is an English-language print and digital newspaper in the Philippines and the flagship brand of the PhilStar Media Group. First published on 28 July 1986 by veteran journalists Betty Go-Belmonte, Max Soliven and Art Borjal, it is one of several Philippine newspapers founded after the 1986 People Power Revolution.
The Freeman is a daily English-language newspaper published in Cebu, Philippines. It is the longest-running newspaper in Cebu, first published on May 10, 1919. Since 2004, the newspaper has been published by the Philstar Media Group, publisher of the Manila-based newspaper, The Philippine STAR, with former owner Jose "Dodong" Gullas retaining editorial control over the newspaper. The motto of the newspaper is "Fair and fearless".
Remedios Circle, also known as the Plaza de la Virgen de los Remedios, Remedios Rotonda, and Rotary Circle, is a traffic circle in Malate, Manila in the Philippines, serving as the intersection between Remedios Street, Jorge Bocobo Street and Adriatico Street. The circle and a traversing street are both named after Nuestra Señora de los Remedios, the patroness of the nearby Malate Church, and is one of two major open spaces in Malate, the other being Plaza Rajah Sulayman.
The Circumferential Road 5–Kalayaan Avenue Interchange, also known as the C-5–Kalayaan Interchange, is a road interchange in Makati, Metro Manila, the Philippines. Originally a regular four-way intersection between Carlos P. Garcia Avenue, a part of Circumferential Road 5 (C-5), and Kalayaan Avenue, it was fitted in 2009 with the country's first elevated U-turn slots, built in an attempt to speed up traffic along the C-5 corridor.
The United Daily News is a daily broadsheet newspaper in the Philippines written in the Chinese language. As of 2008, the newspaper had a circulation of 32,000, making it the Philippines' second-largest Chinese-language newspaper in terms of circulation, after the World News.
The Fookien Times was a daily broadsheet newspaper in the Philippines written in the Chinese language. Founded by Dee C. Chuan in 1926, it was once the Philippines' largest Chinese-language newspaper in terms of circulation.
The Manshū Nichi-Nichi Shimbun was a Japanese-language newspaper owned by the South Manchuria Railway Company and printed from 3 November 1907 until Japan's defeat in the Second World War in 1945. Printed in Dairen, capital of the Japanese-controlled Kwantung Leased Territory, and from 1938 in Mukden, it was the most influential newspaper serving the growing Japanese settler population in northeastern China. In 1927, it merged with the rival Ryōtō Shimpō and was renamed the Manshū Nippō, before returning to its original name in 1935 following another merger with Dairen Shimbun, whereupon it gained a complete monopoly on Japanese-language news in what had become the Japanese puppet state of Manchukuo. In 1944, it briefly changed its name back to Manshū Nippō before going out of print in 1945 following Japan's defeat in the war and subsequent withdrawal from Manchuria.