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James Hoge

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BUSINESS
July 13, 1991 | Associated Press
James Hoge announced Friday that he is resigning as publisher of the New York Daily News, four months after the tabloid was sold following a bitter strike. "After seven fulfilling and productive years as its publisher, I wish the Daily News and Bob Maxwell every success," Hoge said in a statement. Hoge will remain a consultant to Maxwell Newspapers Inc., parent company of the Daily News. He also accepted an appointment for the fall semester as senior fellow at the John F.
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November 30, 1997 | WALTER RUSSELL MEAD, Walter Russell Mead is the author of "Mortal Splendor: The American Empire in Transition."
Power in America today is what sex was in Victorian Britain: a primal, life-shaping force shrouded in denial and hypocrisy. This is true in domestic affairs when it comes to subjects like class, race and wealth; it is equally true in international relations, a field in which few Americans think, and even fewer write, clearly and frankly about the nation's international role.
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BUSINESS
September 15, 1989 | REUTERS
F. Gilman Spencer, editor of the New York Daily News, resigned Thursday just days after a highly publicized row with his publisher over who the paper would endorse in the city's mayoral primary. His resignation came after Spencer and Publisher James Hoge clashed over whether the paper should endorse Mayor Edward Koch for a fourth term or come out for his challenger, David Dinkins.
BUSINESS
July 13, 1991 | Associated Press
James Hoge announced Friday that he is resigning as publisher of the New York Daily News, four months after the tabloid was sold following a bitter strike. "After seven fulfilling and productive years as its publisher, I wish the Daily News and Bob Maxwell every success," Hoge said in a statement. Hoge will remain a consultant to Maxwell Newspapers Inc., parent company of the Daily News. He also accepted an appointment for the fall semester as senior fellow at the John F.
BUSINESS
March 5, 1991 | THOMAS B. ROSENSTIEL and DAVID TREADWELL, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
The New York Daily News will shut down March 15 unless a "binding agreement" is reached to sell the financially troubled, strike-crippled tabloid by that date, Publisher James Hoge said Monday. Sources at the Daily News said the paper was close to reaching an agreement in principle with British publishing magnate Robert Maxwell. But Maxwell would still have to win concessions from the paper's nine striking unions in the next 10 days to save it.
BUSINESS
March 27, 1990 | THOMAS B. ROSENSTIEL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In popular imagery, this is the American newspaper. It's the one with those wild headlines like "Ford to City: 'Drop Dead,' " with reporters who still do cover the waterfront, and featuring columnists with heavy fists and big bleeding hearts. From its great Art Deco headquarters on East 42nd Street, this, for all intents, is the paper where Superman worked. It is also still the biggest metropolitan newspaper in America, with 1.2 million circulation.
BOOKS
November 30, 1997 | WALTER RUSSELL MEAD, Walter Russell Mead is the author of "Mortal Splendor: The American Empire in Transition."
Power in America today is what sex was in Victorian Britain: a primal, life-shaping force shrouded in denial and hypocrisy. This is true in domestic affairs when it comes to subjects like class, race and wealth; it is equally true in international relations, a field in which few Americans think, and even fewer write, clearly and frankly about the nation's international role.
NEWS
February 19, 1991 | From Times Staff and Wire Reports
The Daily News made a new offer to its pressmen, seeking to break the impasse in a four-month-old strike by nine unions. Publisher James Hoge said the proposal differed significantly from previous ones, but gave no details. The size of the press staff has been a major sticking point as the News sought to cut its payroll. The proposal was presented at a meeting of Hoge; Jack Kennedy, president of the Printing Pressmen's Union, and mediator W. J. Usery, a former U.S. secretary of labor.
BUSINESS
March 5, 1991 | THOMAS B. ROSENSTIEL and DAVID TREADWELL, TIMES STAFF WRITERS
The New York Daily News will shut down March 15 unless a "binding agreement" is reached to sell the financially troubled, strike-crippled tabloid by that date, Publisher James Hoge said Monday. Sources at the Daily News said the paper was close to reaching an agreement in principle with British publishing magnate Robert Maxwell. But Maxwell would still have to win concessions from the paper's nine striking unions in the next 10 days to save it.
BUSINESS
March 27, 1990 | THOMAS B. ROSENSTIEL, TIMES STAFF WRITER
In popular imagery, this is the American newspaper. It's the one with those wild headlines like "Ford to City: 'Drop Dead,' " with reporters who still do cover the waterfront, and featuring columnists with heavy fists and big bleeding hearts. From its great Art Deco headquarters on East 42nd Street, this, for all intents, is the paper where Superman worked. It is also still the biggest metropolitan newspaper in America, with 1.2 million circulation.
BUSINESS
September 15, 1989 | REUTERS
F. Gilman Spencer, editor of the New York Daily News, resigned Thursday just days after a highly publicized row with his publisher over who the paper would endorse in the city's mayoral primary. His resignation came after Spencer and Publisher James Hoge clashed over whether the paper should endorse Mayor Edward Koch for a fourth term or come out for his challenger, David Dinkins.
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