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Toronto Star
The Toronto Star is a Canadian broadsheet daily newspaper. Based on 2015 statistics, it is Canada's highest-circulation newspaper on overall weekly circulation;

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Toronto StarThe January 23, 2013, front page of the Toronto StarTypeDaily newspaperFormatBroadsheetOwner(s)Toronto Star Newspapers Ltd. (subsidiary of Torstar)PublisherJohn BoyntonEditorIrene GentleFounded1892; 127 years ago (1892) (as Evening Star)Political alignmentSocial liberalism[1][2][3][4]Headquarters1 Yonge Street
Toronto, Ontario
M5E 1E6Circulation308,881 weekdays
419,236 Saturdays
267,697 Sundays in 2015[5]Sister newspapersStarMetroISSN0319-0781OCLC number137342540 Websitethestar.com

The Toronto Star is a Canadian broadsheet daily newspaper. Based on 2015 statistics, it is Canada's highest-circulation newspaper on overall weekly circulation;[6] although it is a close second to The Globe and Mail in daily circulation on weekdays, it overtakes the Globe in weekly circulation because the Globe does not publish a Sunday edition.[7] The Toronto Star is owned by Toronto Star Newspapers Limited, a subsidiary of Torstar Corporation and part of Torstar's Daily News Brands division.[8]

Contents
  • 1 History
    • 1.1 Formation
    • 1.2 Atkinson's influence
    • 1.3 Involvement with broadcasting
    • 1.4 1970s to present
  • 2 The Star brand
    • 2.1 Editorial position
      • 2.1.1 Election endorsements
    • 2.2 Features
    • 2.3 Competitive position
  • 3 Current developments
    • 3.1 Sing Tao Daily
    • 3.2 Paywall
    • 3.3 Star Touch tablet app
    • 3.4 Closing of printing plants
    • 3.5 Circulation
    • 3.6 Internship program shelved
  • 4 Notable Star personalities (past and present)
    • 4.1 Publishers
    • 4.2 Presidents and CEOs of Torstar
    • 4.3 Journalists and columnists
    • 4.4 Cartoonists
  • 5 Office locations of the Toronto Star
  • 6 See also
  • 7 Notes
  • 8 References
  • 9 Further reading
  • 10 External links
History Horatio Clarence Hocken, founder of the Star[9] Formation

The Star (originally known as the Evening Star and then the Toronto Daily Star) was created in 1892[10] by striking Toronto News printers and writers, led by future Mayor of Toronto and social reformer Horatio Clarence Hocken, who became the newspaper's founder,[11] along with another future mayor, Jimmy Simpson.

The Star was first printed on Toronto World presses, and at its formation, The World owned a 51% interest in it[12] as a silent partner.[13] That arrangement only lasted for two months, during which time it was rumoured that William Findlay "Billy" Maclean, The World's proprietor, was considering selling the Star to the Riordon family.[a] After an extensive fundraising campaign among the Star staff, Maclean agreed to sell his interest to Hocken.[13][15]

The paper did poorly in its first few years. Hocken sold out within the year, and several owners followed in succession until railway entrepreneur Sir William Mackenzie bought it in 1896.[16] Its new editors, Edmund E. Sheppard and Frederic Thomas Nicholls, moved the entire Star operation into the same building used by the magazine Saturday Night.[17] This would continue until Joseph E. "Holy Joe" Atkinson, backed by funds raised by supporters of Sir Wilfrid Laurier, bought the paper.[17] The supporters included Senator George Cox, William Mulock, Peter Charles Larkin and Timothy Eaton.[18]

Atkinson's influence Joseph E. Atkinson, c. 1910s

Atkinson was the Star's editor from 1899 until his death in 1948.[citation needed] The newspaper's early opposition and criticism of the Nazi regime[19] saw it become one of the first North American papers to be banned in Germany.[20]

Atkinson had a social conscience. He championed many causes that would come to be associated with the modern welfare state: old age pensions, unemployment insurance, and health care. The Government of Canada Digital Collections website describes Atkinson as

a "radical" in the best sense of that term.... The Star was unique among North American newspapers in its consistent, ongoing advocacy of the interests of ordinary people. The friendship of Atkinson, the publisher, with Mackenzie King, the prime minister, was a major influence on the development of Canadian social policy.[21]

Atkinson became the controlling shareholder of the Star.[citation needed] The Star was frequently criticized for practising the yellow journalism of its era. For decades, the paper included heavy doses of crime and sensationalism, along with advocating social change. From 1910 to 1973, the Star published a weekend supplement, the Star Weekly.

Shortly before his death in 1948, Joseph E. Atkinson transferred ownership of the paper to a charitable organization given the mandate of continuing the paper's liberal tradition.[22] In 1949, the Province of Ontario passed the Charitable Gifts Act,[b] barring charitable organizations from owning large parts of profit-making businesses,[23] that effectively required the Star to be sold.[c]

Atkinson's will had directed that profits from the paper's operations were "for the promotion and maintenance of social, scientific and economic reforms which are charitable in nature, for the benefit of the people of the province of Ontario" and it stipulated that the paper could be sold only to people who shared his social views.[25] The five trustees of the charitable organization circumvented the Act by buying the paper themselves and swearing before the Supreme Court of Ontario to continue what became known as the "Atkinson Principles":[26]

  • A strong, united and independent Canada
  • Social justice
  • Individual and civil liberties
  • Community and civic engagement
  • The rights of working people
  • The necessary role of government

Descendants of the original owners, known as "the five families",[d] still control the voting shares of Torstar,[27] and the Atkinson Principles continue to guide the paper to this day. In February 2006, Star media columnist Antonia Zerbisias wrote on her blog:

Besides, we are the Star which means we all have the Atkinson Principles—and its multi-culti values—tattooed on our butts. Fine with me. At least we are upfront about our values, and they almost always work in favour of building a better Canada.[28]

Involvement with broadcasting The Old Toronto Star Building, 80 King St West, in 1961[29]

From 1922 to 1933, the Star was also a radio broadcaster on its station CFCA, broadcasting on a wavelength of 400 metres (749.48 kHz), whose coverage was complementary to the paper's reporting.[30] The station was closed following the establishment of the Canadian Radio Broadcasting Commission and the introduction of a government policy that, in essence, restricted private stations to an effective radiated power of 100 watts.[30] The Star would continue to supply sponsored content to the CRBC's CRCT station (which later became CBC station CBL), an arrangement that lasted until 1946.[30]

1970s to present

In 1971, the newspaper was renamed the Toronto Star and moved to a modern office tower at One Yonge Street by Queens Quay. The original Star building at 80 King Street West was demolished to make room for First Canadian Place. The new building originally housed the paper's presses. In 1992, the printing plant was moved to the Toronto Star Press Centre at the Highway 407 & 400 interchange in Vaughan.[31] In September 2002, the logo was changed, and "The" was dropped from the papers. During the 2003 Northeast blackout, the Star printed the paper at a press in Welland, Ontario.

Until the mid-2000s, the front page of the Toronto Star had no advertising aside from lottery jackpot estimates from the Ontario Lottery and Gaming Corporation (OLG).

On May 28, 2007, the Star unveiled a redesigned paper that features larger type, narrower pages, fewer and shorter articles, renamed sections, more prominence to local news, and less so to international news, columnists, and opinion pieces.[32] However, on January 1, 2009, the Star reverted to its previous format. Star P.M., a free newspaper in PDF format that could be downloaded from the newspaper's website each weekday afternoon, was discontinued in October 2007, thirteen months after its launch.

On January 15, 2016, Torstar confirmed the closure of its Vaughan printing presses and that it will outsource printing to Transcontinental Printing, leading to the layoff of all 285 staff at the plant as Transcontinental has its own existing facility, also in Vaughan.[33]

In 2018, the Toronto Star expanded its local coverage of Vancouver, Calgary, Edmonton and Halifax with rebranded daily newspapers, previously known as Metro, as StarMetro.[34][35][36]

In 2018, the Toronto Star acquired iPolitics, a political news outlet.[37][38]

The Star brand One Yonge Street – Current head office, built in 1970[39] Editorial position

Like its competitor The Globe and Mail, the Star covers "a spectrum of opinion that is best described as urban and Central Canadian" in character. The Star is generally centrist and centre-left, and is more socially liberal than The Globe and Mail.[40] The paper has aligned itself over the years with the progressive "Atkinson principles" named for publisher Joseph E. Atkinson,[41] who was editor and publisher of the paper for 50 years.[42] These principles included social justice and social welfare provision, as well as individual rights and civil liberties.[42] In 1984, scholar Wilfred H. Kesterton described the Star as "perpetually indignant" because of its social consciousness.[40] When Atkinson's son Joseph Story Atkinson became president of the Star in 1957, he said, "From its inception in 1892, the Star has been a champion of social and economic reform, a defender of minority rights, a foe of discrimination, a friend of organized labour and a staunch advocate of Canadian nationhood."[42]

Another of the "Atkinson principles" has been a "strong, united and independent Canada"; in a 1927 editorial, the paper wrote "We believe in the British connection as much as anybody does but on a self-respecting basis of equality, of citizenship, and not on the old basis of one country belonging to the other."[42] The paper was historically wary of American influence,[42] and during the debates over the North American Free Trade Agreement, the paper was frequently critical of free trade and expressed concerns about Canadian sovereignty.[43] The paper has been traditionally supportive of official bilingualism and maintaining Canadian unity in opposition to Quebec separatism.[42]

In the 1980s, Michael Farber wrote in the Montreal Gazette that the Star's coverage was Toronto-centric to the point that any story was said to carry an explanation as to "What it means to Metro."[44] Conversely, Canadian sociologist Elke Winter wrote in 2011 that the Toronto Star was less "Toronto-centric" than its rival, The Globe and Mail, writing that the Star "consciously reports for and from Canada's most multicultural city" and catered to a diverse readership.[40]

Election endorsements

In the 50 years to 1972, the Star endorsed the Liberal Party in each federal general election.[45] In the 14 federal elections between 1968 and 2015, the Star endorsed the Liberal Party ten times, the New Democratic Party two times, and the Progressive Conservative Party two times.[41]

Elections in which the Star did not endorse the Liberals took place in 1972 and 1974, (when it endorsed the Progressive Conservatives), and 1979 and 2011 (when it endorsed the NDP).[45][41] In the 2011 election in which the Star endorsed the NDP under Jack Layton,[46] but to avoid vote-splitting that could inadvertently help the Conservatives under Stephen Harper, which it saw as the worst outcome for the country, the paper also recommended Canadians vote strategically by voting for "the progressive candidate best placed to win" in certain ridings.[47] For the 2015 election, the Star endorsed the Liberal Party under Justin Trudeau.[48]

In Toronto's non-partisan mayoral elections, the Star endorsed George Smitherman in 2010,[49] and John Tory in 2014.[50]

Features Toronto Star paperboy in Whitby in 1940

The Star is one of the few Canadian newspapers that employs a "public editor" (ombudsman) and was the first to do so. Its newsroom policy and journalistic standards guide is also published online.[51]

Other notable features include:

  • an in-depth world news section called "World Weekly" on Saturdays (this section is only available to residential subscriptions without any additional payment and the section contains no advertisements)
  • optional supplements on Saturday and Sunday include Starweek (television listings and episode summaries), abridged version of The New York Times international section, New York Times Crosswords, editorials, and book reviews). Starweek and The New York Times supplements require separate additional payment)

The Star states that it favours an inclusive, "big tent" approach, not wishing to attract one group of readers at the expense of others. It publishes special sections for Chinese New Year and Gay Pride Week, along with regular features on real estate (including condominiums), individual neighbourhoods (and street name etymologies), shopping, cooking, dining, alcoholic beverages (right down to having an exclusive on the anti-competitive practices of the Beer Store that led to major reforms on the sale of alcohol in Ontario grocery stores in 2015 by Premier Kathleen Wynne and Ed Clark), automobiles (as Wheels), and travel destinations.

Since the mid-2010s, the sports and business sections are consolidated on some days and eventually, all weekdays.

Competitive position Reliefs recovered from the demolition of the former Toronto Star building on King Street. Located at the Guild Park and Gardens in Scarborough.[52]

The advent of the National Post in 1998 shook up the Toronto newspaper market.[53] In the upheaval that followed, editorial spending increased and there was much hiring and firing of editors and publishers.[54]

Current developments Sing Tao Daily Sing Tao Daily editorial office in Markham, Ontario[55]

In 1998,[56] the Toronto Star purchased a majority stake in Sing Tao's Canadian newspaper Sing Tao Daily, which it jointly owns with Sing Tao News Corporation.[57] Sing Tao Daily encountered controversy in April 2008, after media watchers discovered the paper had altered a translated Toronto Star article about the 2008 Beijing Summer Olympic Games protests to adhere to Chinese government's official line.[56] Sing Tao's then-editor Wilson Chan was fired over this.[58]

Paywall

In October 2012, the Star announced its intention to implement a paywall on its website, thestar.com,[59] which was made effective on August 13, 2013. Readers with daily home delivery had free access to all its digital content. Those without a digital subscription can view up to ten articles a month.[60][61] The paywall does not apply to its sister sites, such as wheels.ca (automotive news and classifieds) or Workopolis (career search). However, during late 2013, the Star announced that it would end its paywall, which it did on April 1, 2015.[62]

In June 2018, the Star announced it was implementing a paywall again and has the same restrictions as its previous paywall implementation.[63]

Star Touch tablet app

On September 15, 2015, the Toronto Star released the Toronto Star Touch tablet app, which was a free interactive news app with interactive advertisements. It was discontinued in 2017. At launch, it was only available for the iPad, which uses iOS. Based on a similar app for Montreal-based La Presse released in 2013, Star Touch is the first such app for any English-language news organization, quality-wise.[64] In slightly over 50 days since launch, the app had reached the 100,000-download milestone.[65] The Android version was launched on December 1, 2015.[66] The iOS version is rated 12+ by Apple's App Store guidelines[67] and the Android version is rated Mature 17+ by the Entertainment Software Rating Board (ESRB).[68]

Closing of printing plants

On January 15, 2016, the Toronto Star announced it would close its printing plant in Vaughan and outsource all print production starting in July 2016. The newspaper said the closure was effected, so it could better focus on its digital outlets.[69]

Circulation

The Toronto Star has seen, like most Canadian daily newspapers, a decline in circulation. Its total circulation dropped by 22 percent to 318,763 copies daily from 2009 to 2015.[70]

Daily average[71]
100,000 200,000 300,000 400,000 500,000 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 Internship program shelved

In February 2018, the Toronto Star suspended its internship program indefinitely to cut its costs.[72] Long a source of Canada's next generation of journalists, the paid positions were seen as a vital part of the national industry, and their suspension, a sign of its continuing decline.[73]

Notable Star personalities (past and present) Publishers
  • Joseph E. Atkinson (1899–1948)
  • Joseph S. Atkinson (1948–1966)
  • Beland Honderich (1966–1988)
  • David R. Jolley (1988–1994)
  • John Honderich (1995–2004)
  • Michael Goldbloom (2004–2006)
  • Jagoda Pike (2006–2008)
  • Donald Babick (2008)
  • John Cruickshank (2009–2016)
  • John Boynton (2017–present)
Presidents and CEOs of Torstar
  • Beland Honderich 1966–1988 (as President), 1976–1988 (as CEO and Chair)
  • David R. Jolley 1988–1994
  • David A. Galloway 1988–2002
  • J. Robert S. Prichard 2002–2009
  • David P. Holland 2009–2017
  • John Boynton 2017–present
Journalists and columnists
  • Pierre Berton
  • Tony Burman
  • Morley Callaghan
  • June Callwood
  • Greg Clark
  • Jeremy Clarkson
  • Daniel Dale
  • Susan Delacourt
  • Rosie DiManno
  • Robyn Doolittle
  • Milt Dunnell
  • Joe Fiorito
  • Graham Fraser
  • Michael Geist
  • Carol Goar
  • Alison Gordon
  • Richard Gwyn
  • Matthew Halton
  • Tom Harpur
  • Chantal Hébert
  • Ernest Hemingway[74]
  • Kim Hughes[75][76]
  • Cathal Kelly
  • Marc and Craig Kielburger
  • Naomi Klein
  • Faisal Kutty
  • Michele Landsberg
  • Gary Lautens
  • Duncan Macpherson
  • Linda McQuaig
  • Earl McRae
  • Heather Mallick
  • Lou Marsh
  • Peter C. Newman
  • Cleo Paskal
  • Angelo Persichilli[77]
  • Ben Rayner[78][79]
  • Ellen Roseman
  • Robert Service
  • Haroon Siddiqui
  • Gordon Sinclair
  • Randy Starkman
  • Walter Stewart
  • Tanya Talaga
  • Charles Templeton
  • Ellie Tesher
  • James Travers
  • Thomas Walkom
  • Claire Wallace
  • Antonia Zerbisias
Cartoonists
  • Walter Ball
  • Sid Barron
  • Jimmy Frise
  • Duncan Macpherson
  • Dušan Petričić
  • Ben Wicks
Office locations of the Toronto Star

The Toronto Star has been located at several addresses from 1892 to 1970.[80]

  • 1892: 83 Yonge Street (shared with The Toronto World)
  • 1896: 26–28 Adelaide Street West
  • 1905: 18–20 King Street West
  • 1929: 80 King Street West (Old Toronto Star Building)
  • 1970: One Yonge Street
See also
  • Toronto portal
  • Journalism portal
  • Grant v Torstar Corp
  • Metroland Media Group – Largest division of company
  • Timeline of Rob Ford video scandal (as the Toronto Star played a major role in uncovering the scandal, along with other media)
  • ShopTV Canada (a Torstar-operated infomercial channel defunct since November 2013)
Notes
  1. ^ owners of the Riordon Pulp and Paper Company, and investors in The Hamilton Spectator, Toronto Mail and the Toronto Evening News.[14]
  2. ^ The Charitable Gifts Act, R.S.O. 1990, c. C.8 , repealed in 2009 by the Good Government Act, 2009, S.O. 2009, c. 33, Sch. 2
  3. ^ But the Act's repeal in 2009 does not mean that charities in Ontario can now set up for-profit companies or pursue business activities.[24]
  4. ^ being the Atkinson, Hindmarsh, Campbell, Honderich and Thall families
References
  1. ^ "Toronto Star endorses the NDP". Toronto Star. April 30, 2011. Retrieved April 30, 2011..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em}
  2. ^ "But vote strategically". Toronto Star. April 30, 2011. Archived from the original on May 3, 2011. Retrieved April 30, 2011.
  3. ^ "World Newspapers and Magazines: Canada". Worldpress.org. 2007. Retrieved November 2, 2007.
  4. ^ "Star's choice: Dion, Liberals". Toronto Star. October 11, 2008. Retrieved October 12, 2008.
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  7. ^ "Circulation Report: Daily Newspapers 2015". Newspapers Canada, June 2016.
  8. ^ "Toronto Star Newspapers Ltd". Bloomberg. Retrieved March 8, 2018.
  9. ^ "Archived copy". Archived from the original on August 14, 2018. Retrieved February 15, 2019.CS1 maint: Archived copy as title (link)
  10. ^ Editors, The. "The Toronto Star | Canadian newspaper". Britannica.com. Retrieved February 15, 2019.
  11. ^ "Profile – Hocken, Horatio Clarence". Parlinfo. Parliament of Canada. Archived from the original on July 11, 2019. Retrieved February 15, 2019.
  12. ^ Archer 1947, p. 3.
  13. ^ a b Sotiron 2005.
  14. ^ Rutherford 1982.
  15. ^ Archer 1947, pp. 4–5.
  16. ^ Archer 1947, pp. 5–6.
  17. ^ a b Archer 1947, p. 6.
  18. ^ Otto, Stephen A. (2005). "Larkin, Peter Charles". In Cook, Ramsay; Bélanger, Réal (eds.). Dictionary of Canadian Biography. XV (1921–1930) (online ed.). University of Toronto Press.
  19. ^ "A Canadian Observer". Vancouver Holocaust Education Centre.
  20. ^ Phillips, Andrew (November 1, 2017). "125 years of speaking out". Toronto Star. Retrieved January 23, 2018.
  21. ^ Bienvenue au site Web Bibliothèque et Archives Canada / Welcome to the Library and Archives Canada website. Collectionscanada.gc.ca (August 30, 2012). Retrieved on August 17, 2013.[dead link]
  22. ^ Powell, Betsy (November 6, 2002). "Atkinson's will kept Star's resolve". Toronto Star. Toronto. Archived from the original on October 23, 2012. Retrieved January 12, 2011.
  23. ^ Bourgeois, Donald. "The Charitable Gifts Act: A Commentary". Retrieved January 12, 2011.
  24. ^ Lazier, Kate; Manwaring, Susan M. (December 2009). "Ontario Government passes Good Government Act that includes positive changes for charities" (PDF). Miller Thomson.
  25. ^ Martin, Sandra (November 8, 2005). "Beland Honderich, 86". The Globe and Mail.
  26. ^ "Atkinson Principles". Torstar. Retrieved August 2, 2013.
  27. ^ "Information Circular" (PDF). Torstar. March 1, 2016. pp. 3–5.
  28. ^ Zerbisias, Antonia (February 20, 2006). "Kartoon Kontroversy Kontinues". Archived from the original on March 23, 2006. Retrieved August 2, 2013.
  29. ^ https://tayloronhistory.com/2016/03/27/the-old-toronto-star-building-demolished/
  30. ^ a b c Plummer, Kevin (March 22, 2014). "Historicist: An Invisible Giant". torontoist.com.
  31. ^ "Torstar's Vaughan Press Centre celebrates 20th anniversary". Toronto Star.
  32. ^ Kuntz, J. Fred (May 28, 2007). "You spoke, we listened: Here are the changes". The Star. Toronto. Retrieved May 25, 2010.
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  34. ^ "Torstar hiring 20 reporters as it rebrands and revamps Metro Urban dailies across Canada". Financial Post. The Canadian Press.
  35. ^ Healing, Dan. "StarMetro? Toronto Star publisher rebranding free daily newspapers across Canada - cites appetite for 'progressive voice'". Calgary Herald. The Canadian Press. Retrieved March 30, 2019.
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  37. ^ "Tortar signs agreement to purchase political website iPolitics". CBC. Retrieved March 30, 2019.
  38. ^ "Torstar to purchase iPolitics media outlet". Cision. Retrieved March 30, 2019.
  39. ^ http://www.skyscrapercenter.com/building/toronto-star-building/17333
  40. ^ a b c Elke Winter, Us, Them and Others: Pluralism and National Identities in Diverse Societies (University of Toronto Press, 2011), p. 96.
  41. ^ a b c Kenyon Wallace, How the Star is making its political endorsements more transparent, Toronto Star' (May 26, 2018).
  42. ^ a b c d e f Tamar Harris, Through constant change, Atkinson Principles endure, Toronto Star (November 4, 2017).
  43. ^ Perrella, Andrea M.L. (1995). Guy Lachapelle (ed.). "Editorials and the Free Trade Agenda: Comparison of Law Press and the Toronto Star Quebec Under Free Trade: Making Public Policy in North America". Quebec Under Free Trade: Making Public Policy in North America. Presses de l'Université du Québec: 276–79.
  44. ^ Farber, Michael (August 27, 1985). "Stock deal ends talk of takeover". Montreal Gazette. p. A-3.
  45. ^ a b Kathy English, Why do newspapers endorse?, Toronto Star (October 11, 2008).
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  47. ^ "But vote strategically". Toronto Star. April 30, 2011. Archived from the original on March 21, 2014.CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link)
  48. ^ "Toronto Star endorses Liberal leader Justin Trudeau for prime minister". Toronto Star. October 9, 2015.
  49. ^ "The Star's choices for Toronto mayor: George Smitherman". Toronto Star. October 17, 2010.
  50. ^ John Tory is the best choice to lead Toronto: Editorial, Toronto Star (October 21, 2014).
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  52. ^ https://www.thestar.com/news/gta/2015/07/05/tourmytoronto-a-stroll-through-guildwood.html
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  63. ^ "Registration". Toronto Star.
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  66. ^ "Toronto Star Touch launches on Android". Toronto Star.
  67. ^ "iTunes".
  68. ^ "Google".
  69. ^ Sagan, Aleksandra (January 15, 2016). "Torstar lays off more than 300 production, editorial staff, selling staff". Toronto Sun.
  70. ^ "Daily Newspaper Circulation Data". News Media Canada. Retrieved December 16, 2017.
  71. ^ "Daily Newspaper Circulation Data". News Media Canada. Retrieved December 16, 2017. Figures refer to the total circulation (print and digital combined) which includes paid and unpaid copies.
  72. ^ "Toronto Star Suspending Internship Programs Indefinitely". Canadaland.
  73. ^ "Why the Toronto Star internship program was unique". J-Source. February 21, 2018.
  74. ^ A collection of Hemingway's work in the Star was published as Dateline: Toronto
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  76. ^ Hughes, Kim (July 8, 2007). "They loved, lusted, lost". Toronto Star. Retrieved September 28, 2010.
  77. ^ "Harper finds new communication director in ranks of ethnic media" Archived September 6, 2011, at the Wayback Machine. The Globe and Mail, August 31, 2011.
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  79. ^ "Ben Rayner". Toronto Star. Retrieved September 8, 2013.
  80. ^ "History of the Toronto Star". Toronto Star. Retrieved April 5, 2017.
Further reading
  • Archer, William L. (1947). Joe Atkinson's Toronto Star: The Genius of Crooked Lane. Montreal.
  • Harkness, Ross (1963). J.E. Atkinson of the Star. Toronto: University of Toronto Press. OCLC 1402965.
  • Rutherford, Paul (1982). "Riordon (Riordan), John". In Halpenny, Francess G (ed.). Dictionary of Canadian Biography. XI (1881–1890) (online ed.). University of Toronto Press.
  • Sotiron, Minko (2005). "Maclean, William Findlay". In Cook, Ramsay; Bélanger, Réal (eds.). Dictionary of Canadian Biography. XV (1921–1930) (online ed.). University of Toronto Press.
  • Templeton, Charles (1983). "Inside the Toronto Star". Charles Templeton, an anecdotal memoir. Toronto: McClelland & Stewart. ISBN 978-0-7710-8545-1. OCLC 11158533. Retrieved February 13, 2010.
  • Vincent, Trista (March 1999). "Manufacturing Concern :: Ryerson Review of Journalism". Archived from the original on March 27, 2012. Retrieved January 6, 2011.
  • Walkom, Thomas L (1994). Rae Days. Toronto: Key Porter Books. ISBN 978-1-55013-598-5. OCLC 30669140.
External links Wikimedia Commons has media related to Toronto Star.
  • Official website
  • Toronto Star — The Canadian Encyclopedia
  • Toronto Star — Encyclopedia britannica
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TorstarDaily News Brands
  • Sing Tao Daily1
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Defunct properties
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1 Partial ownership or joint venture, * Acquired from Postmedia Network in 2017 and immediately shut down Authority control
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Toronto Star
Toronto Star
The Toronto Star is Canada's most well-read and highest circulation daily newspaper. The Star, founded in 1892, is published seven days a week and is focused on the Greater Toronto Area. The award-winning Toronto Star is known for its coverage of news, sports, entertainment, business and lifestyles. The must-read Saturday Star also adds several other popular sections including Wheels, Travel and New in Homes. The Kindle Edition of The Toronto Star contains most articles found in the print edition, but does not include most photos and graphics. Box scores, classifieds and the crossword puzzle are not currently available in the Kindle edition. For your convenience, issues are automatically delivered seven days a week by 6:00 AM Toronto time.

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$9.99



Dateline: Toronto: The Complete Toronto Star Dispatches, 1920-1924
Dateline: Toronto: The Complete Toronto Star Dispatches, 1920-1924
Dateline: Toronto collects all 172 pieces that Hemingway published in the Star, including those under pseudonyms. Hemingway readers will discern his unique voice already present in many of these pieces, particularly his knack for dialogue. It is also fascinating to discover early reportorial accounts of events and subjects that figure in his later fiction. As William White points out in his introduction to this work, "Much of it, over sixty years later, can still be read both as a record of the early twenties and as evidence of how Ernest Hemingway learned the craft of writing." The enthusiasm, wit, and skill with which these pieces were written guarantee that Dateline: Toronto will be read for pleasure, as excellent journalism, and for the insights it gives to Hemingway's works.

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100 Years in Blue and White: A Century of Hockey in Toronto (Toronto Star Collection)
100 Years in Blue and White: A Century of Hockey in Toronto (Toronto Star Collection)
Relive the drama and excitement of the first century of NHL hockey in Toronto. This commemorative book — featuring rare stories and photos from the Toronto Star — takes readers inside Canada's team's thrilling 13 Stanley Cups, explores the unforgettable players and coaches who have led this popular Original 6 franchise, and much more. From the inaugural season of the NHL to eight Cups during owner Conn Smythe's unprecedented reign to the 1960s dynasty and into the modern era under Brendan Shanahan and Mike Babcock, 100 Years in Blue and White is filled with fond memories one of sports' iconic franchises. Featuring dozens of archival stories and nearly 100 rare photographs, this full-color commemorative edition is the perfect gift for any hockey fan.

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Officially Licensed MLB Toronto Blue Jays Star Wars Cobranded "Vader Shield" Micro Raschel Throw Blanket, 46" x 60"
Officially Licensed MLB Toronto Blue Jays Star Wars Cobranded "Vader Shield" Micro Raschel Throw Blanket, 46" x 60"
The official MLB & star Wars "Vader shield" Micro Raschel throw by The Northwest Company gives a taste of Darth Vader while supporting your favorite MLB team! they are remarkably soft that display vibrant and bold colors, matching the Baseball team you root for.  these 100% polyester throws measure 46"x 60" with a decorative binding around the edges; great for use at the ballpark, on a picnic, in the bedroom, or cuddling under in the den while watching the game on TV. Machine washable.

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$25.95



Carly's Voice: Breaking Through Autism
Carly's Voice: Breaking Through Autism
In this international bestseller, father and advocate for Autism awareness Arthur Fleischmann blends his daughter Carly’s own words with his story of getting to know his remarkable daughter—after years of believing that she was unable to understand or communicate with him.At the age of two, Carly Fleischmann was diagnosed with severe autism and an oral motor condition that prevented her from speaking. Doctors predicted that she would never intellectually develop beyond the abilities of a small child. Carly remained largely unreachable through the years. Then, at the age of ten, she had a breakthrough. While working with her devoted therapists, Carly reached over to their laptop and typed “HELP TEETH HURT,” much to everyone’s astonishment. Although Carly still struggles with all the symptoms of autism, she now has regular, witty, and profound conversations on the computer with her family and her many thousands of supporters online. One of the first books to explore firsthand the challenges of living with autism, Carly’s Voice brings readers inside a once-secret world in the company of an inspiring young woman who has found her voice and her mission

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STONED (Wrecked)
STONED (Wrecked)
****STONED IS A STANDALONE IN THE WRECKED SERIES***As the lead singer of one of the hottest bands to hit the rock scene, f*cks are free, drugs come easy, and music is life. For as long as Stone can remember, Willow has been his music – the notes that weave his soul together. His rhythm. Until he threw her away. All he has left is a handful of pills and a few lines of powder to make him forget her. And he tries, over and over. Clean and ready to make things right, he’s faced with the fact that Willow’s moved on. She’s not the same girl he cast aside. Willow’s a woman sure about her purpose in life. Sure about who she’s meant to love. Stone may be lost without his rhythm, but Willow has found so much more.

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Bandido Massacre: A True Story of Bikers, Brotherhood and Betrayal
Bandido Massacre: A True Story of Bikers, Brotherhood and Betrayal
On the morning of April 8, 2006, residents of the hamlet of Shedden, Ontario, woke up to the news that the bloodied bodies of eight bikers from the Bandidos gang had been found dead on a local farm. The massacre made headlines around the world, and the shocking news brought a grim light to an otherwise quiet corner of the province. Six Bandidos would eventually be convicted of the first-degree murder of their biker brothers. Like other outlaw bikers, Bandidos portray themselves as motorcycle aficionados who are systematically misunderstood and abused by police, as well as feared by the public. We now know the Bandidos were anything but simple motorcycle enthusiasts. However, unlike such biker gangs as the Hells Angels, who run sophisticated criminal empires, the Bandidos were highly disorganized and prone to petty infighting, and even engaged in sabotaging fellow members. This is the story of how the Bandidos self-destructed over one dark night. As gripping as any crime novel, The Bandido Massacre takes us inside a crumbling brotherhood bent on self-obliteration and betrayal.

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Toronto 25 Secrets - The Locals Travel Guide For Your Trip to Toronto 2018 ( Ontario - Canada ): Skip the tourist traps and explore like a local : Where to Go, Eat & Party in Toronto 2018
Toronto 25 Secrets - The Locals Travel Guide  For Your Trip to Toronto 2018 (  Ontario - Canada ): Skip the tourist traps and explore like a local : Where to Go, Eat & Party in Toronto  2018
25 Secrets you’d never find out about TORONTO!Welcome to the most Complete Toronto Travel Guide for Tourists made by locals! Here Is a Preview of What You'll Learn Inside...♥25 Unique activities to do when you are in town♥Best places to eat in town♥Best local Markets♥Best Parks and Good Views♥Best Museums♥Best Bars ♥Best things to do in Toronto - Ontario♥ Much, much more!* * *FREE GIFT INSIDE * * * If you are heading to the wonderful city of Toronto anytime soon this book will give you an insight of the best places and most unique places to see where you will mingle with the locals and get to see and do the activities as one of them.We have prepared a unique BUCKET LIST with the 25 most unique experiences you can have in Toronto Most people don't even take the time to prepare themselves in advance, and just wish for the best once they have arrived! Most people aren't aware of some of the most amazing places Toronto can offer... And it'd be such a pity to miss them! That's precisely why we desperately need the RIGHT travel guide first. Don’t arrive to Toronto (Ontario) and follow the crowds of Tourists. With this exclusive travel guide made by locals you will be finding about the places that don’t come on Lonely Planet’s or are listed on Trip Advisor where thousands of tourists head daily. It took lots of time to incorporate the tips and hacks that ended up shaping this travel guide! And now, we are willing to share those secrets with you! We will tell you where you should go, eat, sleep, and of course, party! We know you won't just settle for average boring travel guides! We know you are looking for something better; something unique that will truly help you down the road: a book with real life tips, recommendations, useful travel hacks and data... everything you may need in your trip. You've just found what you were looking for! Our goal is simple. we will give you a complete and detailed Bucket list with MAPS to all the locations to make sure you won’t get lost in the amazing city of Toronto transforming your trip into absolutely amazing experience. We will help you simplify your path, showing you exactly where the best places are. ♥ Download Your Copy Right Now! ♥Just Scroll to the top of the page and select the Buy Button. TAGS: travel to Toronto, travel guide Toronto, adventure in Toronto , trip to Toronto , Ontario , Toronto hotels, Toronto market, Ontario guide, holidays in Toronto, day trip to Toronto, Toronto Ontario, things to do in Toronto, Toronto map, Toronto lonely planet, Toronto fc, its always sunny in Toronto, Toronto trip, Canada, Visit Canada, Toronto Canada

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