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F%C3%A6drelandsvennen
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F%C3%A6drelandsvennen
Fædrelandsvennen
Fædrelandsvennen logo.jpg
Type Daily except sundays (6 days a week newspaper)
Format Tabloid
Owner(s) Schibsted ASA
Editor Eivind Ljøstad
Founded 1875; 143 years ago (1875)
Political alignment Liberal
Language Norwegian
Headquarters Kristiansand, Norway
Website www.fvn.no

Fædrelandsvennen (Friend of the Fatherland) is a regional newspaper based in Kristiansand, Norway, covering the southernmost part of the country, (Aust-Agder and Vest-Agder), focusing especially on the area between Mandal and Lillesand (west and east of Kristiansand).

The newspaper is owned by Schibsted. As of 2016, at least 30% of Schibsted is controlled by foreign banks and insurance companies such as Goldman Sachs.

History and profile

Fædrelandsvennen was established by Petrus Emilius Johanssen and Ole Christian Tangen in 1875.[1] It is owned by the Schibsted media company and has its headquarters in Kristiansand.[1] Eivind Ljøstad was appointed editor-in-chief of the paper in 2010.[1][2] It is published six days per week.[1][2]

It was Fædrelandsvennen which first reported on 29 December 1999 the relationship of Crown Prince of Norway with his future wife, Mette-Marit.[3]

On 16 September 2006 Fædrelandsvennen was switched from broadsheet to tabloid format.[4] On 14 May 2012, the newspaper introduced paid content for their online site--only subscribers can access the online newspaper in full.[2][5]

Fædrelandsvennen has 235 employees and has 116,000 daily readers.[6] The newspaper is owned by Schibsted.[7] At least 30% of Schibsted is controlled by foreign banks and insurance companies such as Goldman Sachs.[8]

Circulation

The circulation of Fædrelandsvennen was 45,000 copies in 2003.[9]

Confirmed circulation figures by Mediebedriftenes Landsforening (Newspaper Publishers' Association), Norway:[10]

  • 2006: 42,642
  • 2007: 41,326[11]
  • 2008: 40,729
  • 2009: 39,454
  • 2010: 37,934[6]
  • 2012: 35,441[2]
  • 2014: 34,065
  • 2015: 32,739

Notes

  1. ^ a b c d "Annual Report 2010". Schibsted. Retrieved 2015. 
  2. ^ a b c d Nina Kvalheim (2014). "News Behind the Wall" (PDF). Nordicom Review. 34: 25-42. Retrieved 2015. 
  3. ^ Neil Blain; Hugh O'Donnell (2003). Media, Monarchy and Power. Intellect Books. p. 269. ISBN 978-1-84150-043-0. Retrieved 2015. 
  4. ^ "A Small World - Role Models In Scandinavia" (PDF). Göteborgs University. 2007. Retrieved 2015. 
  5. ^ Bergmo, Tonje; Jappee, Gjermund; Haugen, Halvor (14 May 2012). "Fædrelandsvennen tar betalt for nettinnhold". Norwegian Broadcasting Corporation. Archived from the original on 14 May 2012. Retrieved 2012. 
  6. ^ a b Media Norway
  7. ^ http://www.proff.no/roller/f%C3%A6drelandsvennen-as/kristiansand/aviser-fagblader-og-tidsskrifter/Z0I40GQ3/
  8. ^ http://www.proff.no/roller/schibsted-asa/oslo/-/Z0I3KMX5/
  9. ^ "World Press Trends" (PDF). Paris: World Association of Newspapers. 2004. Retrieved 2015. 
  10. ^ Medienorge - fakta om norske massemedier - hovedsiden (in Norwegian)
  11. ^ Eva Harrie (2009). "The Nordic Media Market" (PDF). Nordicom, University of Gothenburg. Göteborg. Retrieved 2015. 

External links


  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

F%C3%A6drelandsvennen
 



 

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