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The Herald and Times Group in Scotland is to pilot launch a new daily newspaper supporting independence.
Malcolm MacDonald, head of circulation at the Herald and Times group, said in a letter to retailers published by The Guardian that the new launch is "a direct result of the circulation success of the Sunday Herald during and after the Scottish Independence referendum".
Future Publishing cut its total staff number from 980 to 577 in the year to September.
The US and UK-based company's results show its revenues fell from £82.6m in 2013 to £66m.
Future, which publishes T3 and Total Film among other magaziness, announced a loss before tax of £35.4m, compared with a loss of £2.2m last year.
According to the results, its print revenues fell from £52.2m last year to £38.4m, while its digital and diversified revenue fell from £30.4m to £27.3m.
TeamRock, which publishes Classic Rock, Metal Hammer and Prog, has this month introduced paid-for content to its website.
Readers can still access music news on the site, www.teamrock.com, but can also pay to access content from the printed magazines and "hand-picked archive content spanning 30 years".
The Supreme Court has rejected an attempt by Daily Mail publisher Associated Newspapers to appeal in a case in which it was ordered to pay £65,000 in libel damages to a management consultant it alleged won a contract with the Metropolitan Police through cronyism.
And the paper (editor Paul Dacre pictured above) has said that the whole newspaper industry should be concerned abou the “huge sums” the case has cost the publisher, because of the no win, no fee system which inflates costs for claimant lawyers.
The Court of Appeal has rejected a bid to give young people caught up in legal proceedings, including victims and witnesses, lifelong anonymity.
Three judges unanimously dismissed claims that they were legally entitled to keep their identities secret once they turned 18.
Section 39 of the Children and Young Persons Act 1933 gives under 18s in criminal proceedings in adult courts anonymity and protection from the glare of potentially harmful publicity.
Six journalists have launched a legal challenge against the Met Police after finding that surveillance information about them is being held on a “National Domestic Extremism” database.
The Times reported earlier this month that the Met Police National Domestic Extremism and Disorder Intelligence Unit holds 2,000 records which relate to photographers and journalists.