el Nuevo Herald
El Nuevo Herald.svg
TypeDaily newspaper
FormatBroadsheet
Owner(s)The McClatchy Company[1]
PresidentNancy A. Meyer
Founded1977 (as El Herald)
LanguageSpanish
Headquarters3511 NW 91 Ave.
Doral, Florida 33172
USA
Circulation42,069 daily
59,617 Sunday[2]
Websitewww.elNuevoHerald.com

El Nuevo Herald is a newspaper published daily in Spanish in Southeast Florida, United States. Its headquarters is in Doral.[3] El Nuevo Herald's sister paper is the Miami Herald, also produced by the McClatchy Company.

About el Nuevo Herald

The former Miami Herald and el Nuevo Herald building, which has been sold for redevelopment.
The former Miami Herald and el Nuevo Herald building, which has been sold for redevelopment.

Founded: First published in 1977 as El Miami Herald; expanded and relaunched in 1987 as el Nuevo Herald,[4] available as a standalone newspaper in 1998.
Key Executives:
Nancy A. Meyer, President, Miami Herald Media Company [5]
Monica R. Richardson, Executive Editor [5]
Distinction: Award-winning, Spanish-language daily newspaper in the nation's third-largest Hispanic market.
Circulation Area: Miami-Dade and Broward counties.
Market: The South Florida market is the primary market in the state of Florida with nearly 4.3 million residents and ranks as the 15th largest in the United States. It is the third-largest Hispanic market in the nation.
Strength:
Of daily newspapers, el Nuevo Herald is the United States' biggest Spanish-language Sunday paper (68,781) and the second-largest daily (53,924). El Nuevo Herald carries an extraordinary sphere of influence in Latin America and the Caribbean for its groundbreaking news.
Customers: Hispanic readers in South Florida, the Caribbean and Latin America; web visitors from around the world.

Awards

2002

2004

2005

National Association of Hispanic Publications

Government-paid journalists

On September 8, 2006, the publisher of the Miami Herald, Jesús Díaz Jr., fired three Nuevo Herald journalists – Pablo Alfonso, Wilfredo Cancio Isla and Olga Connor – because they freelanced for Radio/TV Marti, a U.S. Government news agency.[6] Less than a month later, Díaz was instructed by his superiors at The McClatchy Company, the parent company of the Miami Herald and el Nuevo Herald, to re-hire the three journalists because they had prior approval to freelance for Radio/TV Marti from their supervisor at the time, el Nuevo Herald executive editor Humberto Castelló. Díaz resigned after reinstating the fired journalists.

See also

References

  1. ^ "Our Markets". Sacramento, California: McClatchy Company. Retrieved March 26, 2017.
  2. ^ "El Nuevo Herald". McClatchy. Retrieved October 23, 2016.
  3. ^ "Contáctenos Archived 2014-01-25 at the Wayback Machine." el Nuevo Herald. Retrieved on January 24, 2014. "el Nuevo Herald 3511 NW 91 Ave. Miami, FL 33172"
  4. ^ "The two Heralds—brief history | When the story is us: Miami Herald, el Nuevo Herald and Radio Martí". ccnmtl.columbia.edu. Retrieved 2017-08-25.
  5. ^ a b "El Nuevo Herald". Archived from the original on 2014-08-04.
  6. ^ "US 'paid journalists'". BBC News. 2006-09-09. Retrieved 2006-09-09.

Further reading

Coordinates: 25°48′25″N 80°20′39″W / 25.806981°N 80.344189°W / 25.806981; -80.344189