Pew.Feature.Toolbar.InThisIssue:

  • Fall 2018
  • The Hollowing Out of Newsrooms
  • Actually, Millennials Are Planning for Retirement
  • Preparing for a Changing Future
  • The Big Picture
  • Noteworthy
  • When 51 Percent Might Not Mean a 'Majority'
  • Australia Commits to Expand Protections in the Outback
  • 'Like a Kid in a Candy Store': Remembering Gerry Lenfest
  • Close Encounters With Killer Whales Offer Clues to Southern Ocean Health
  • Mobile Food Banks Serve Isolated, Rural Poor
  • Juvenile Justice Reform Can Help Young People 'Turn Their Lives Around'
  • The Pew Research Center Remains Focused on the Facts
  • Return on Investment
  • Improving Public Policy
  • Informing the Public
  • Invigorating Civic Life
  • Fishing Subsidies Are Speeding the Decline of Ocean Health
  • End Note: How Americans Value Gender
  • When You Say You Believe In God, What Do You Mean?
  • Pew.Feature.Toolbar.ViewAllOtherIssues
Fall 2018
Trust Magazine: Fall 2018
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The Hollowing Out of Newsrooms

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Melinda Henneberger recalls recently visiting old friends at The Dallas Morning News, where she had worked from 1984 to 1989, and being startled to see a large section of the newsroom unoccupied. “It was just so quiet,” she says. Henneberger, of course, knew why: Newspaper readership, and newspaper revenue, had been declining everywhere. The Morning News, which had already seen its rival the Dallas Times-Herald cease publication as readers spurned afternoon papers a generation ago, was responding like the others, with layoffs and downsizing.

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Actually, Millennials Are Planning for Retirement

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Having a drink with a friend one warm evening after work in Philadelphia, Michelle Wisnieski, 28, rolls her eyes when asked about the stereotypes surrounding her generation.

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