When The Times won’t let me write about it, I get it.
That’s because it’s an enormous and complex and complicated story about how we, as a society, as Americans, have evolved from one of the most technologically advanced societies on earth to one of our least technologically advanced.
And so it’s hard for me to write about the history and the politics of the Times, which is, for better or worse, part of its legacy.
And I know that for many of you, and I’m sure for many readers of the paper, it will not feel the same.
But the Times has always been a newspaper of the people, and as I was saying earlier, we were always in this for the people.
And the Times is no longer in this business for the corporate owners or the hedge fund managers or the media moguls.
It is, rather, in this, as an institution that is part of the public square, and in the public interest, and a newspaper that is as committed to its core mission as it ever has been.
I’m glad to be here to tell you that.
But I can’t write about what I’m seeing happening to this country because, as you know, it’s part of The New Yorker, and you can find me at the Times headquarters, where I am writing a series about the future of The Times.
And this is the way it’s going to be for the foreseeable future.
The Times has been on a long, long ride.
It’s been in business since 1889, when its namesake publisher, J.P. Morgan, purchased the New York Tribune.
Today, The New England Journal and Tribune, two newspapers, dominate The NewYork Times and its sister papers in New York, Chicago, Los Angeles, Philadelphia, and New York City.
Today the Times operates more than 150 newspapers and websites, more than 300 print editions and more than 20 radio stations.
Today its staffs number about 1,100.
The most popular newspaper on the planet is The New Republic, which has been in print since 1926 and which has had the most popular stories of any news source in the world.
Today The New Atlantic, The Nation, The Atlantic, and The Economist, which have all been in the news business for decades, are also among the most-read publications in the country.
Today more than two-thirds of Americans have a newspaper subscription.
And The New Times has a circulation of nearly seven million, which means that over half of our citizens, or nearly a quarter of our population, are likely to read The Times each day.
And those are the numbers of people who have a right to be told what to think, to know what to believe, to be able to know how their country is doing and to be informed by their government.
Today we are seeing a resurgence of this same spirit of shared citizenship, which was once a part of what made The New American.
Today it is part and parcel of what makes The New New Yorker what it is.
But we have to get back to the roots.
The roots are in journalism, and the roots are at The New English.
The New Oxford was founded in 1782, the first English-language daily newspaper.
Its founder, Sir Walter Scott, wrote The New Ophir, and he was the first American who translated the Bible into English.
It was an important milestone in our nation’s history, and today the New English Daily News is still a news source for all Americans.
It has been for over 200 years, and it is now a trusted source of news for almost everyone.
In fact, it is so trusted that the editors of The Weekly Standard, the American newspaper of record, are from The New Standard.
And when I talk about the Times today, I mean The New Manhattan, the New Orleans Times-Picayune, The Los Angeles Times-Express, and so on.
And, yes, some of these people are from my own generation.
I am a proud descendant of The Ophirs, the newspaper pioneers who invented this tradition.
But it’s not just that I have a strong affinity for that paper or the people who ran it.
It goes deeper than that.
It went deep even to the birth of the United States itself.
In the middle of the 19th century, when the country was struggling to recover from the Great Depression, The Standard & Poet was founded by a newspaper tycoon named John Brown.
And in 1848, the year The New Jersey Times opened its first New York printing press, John Brown was the owner of The Standard.
It wasn’t until the 19s, after the Civil War, that John Brown became The New Orleans Standard.
That was when The New Zealand Standard was founded, and this was in 1876, the very same year that The New Irishman was founded.
And John Brown’s legacy is a legacy that is being repeated today.
I know The New Yorke, and that’s where I grew up