Decline In Daily Newspaper Circulation Accelerates To 10.6 Percent In Q3 : News Photo

Decline In Daily Newspaper Circulation Accelerates To 10.6 Percent In Q3

Credit: 
Justin Sullivan / Staff
SAN FRANCISCO - OCTOBER 26: Brian Keeney reads the San Francisco Chronicle as he sits on a bench in front of a newsstand October 26, 2009 in San Francisco, California. A report by the Audit Bureau of Circulations reveals that the average daily circulation of U.S. newspapers fell 10.6 percent in the six month period between April-September compared to one year ago. The San Francisco Chronicle had the largest decline with a drop of 25.8 percent to 251,782. The Wall Street Journal surpassed USA Today as the number one selling paper in the U.S. after USA Today had its circulation drop more than 17 percent to 1.90 million. (Photo by Justin Sullivan/Getty Images)
Caption:
SAN FRANCISCO - OCTOBER 26: Brian Keeney reads the San Francisco Chronicle as he sits on a bench in front of a newsstand October 26, 2009 in San Francisco, California. A report by the Audit Bureau of Circulations reveals that the average daily circulation of U.S. newspapers fell 10.6 percent in the six month period between April-September compared to one year ago. The San Francisco Chronicle had the largest decline with a drop of 25.8 percent to 251,782. The Wall Street Journal surpassed USA Today as the number one selling paper in the U.S. after USA Today had its circulation drop more than 17 percent to 1.90 million. (Photo by Justin Sullivan/Getty Images)
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Date created:
October 26, 2009
Editorial #:
92351643
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Contact your local office for all commercial or promotional uses. Full editorial rights UK, US, Ireland, Canada (not Quebec). Restricted editorial rights for daily newspapers elsewhere, please call.
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Getty Images North America
Object name:
58745418

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Brian Keeney reads the San Francisco Chronicle as he sits on a bench... News Photo 92351643Bench,Blood Flow,Brian Keeney,Business,California,Communication,Finance,History,Horizontal,Journalism,Journalist,News Stand,Newspaper,Paper,Print,Reading,Sale,Sales Occupation,San Francisco - California,San Francisco Chronicle,Sitting,The Media,USA,Waist UpPhotographer Collection: Getty Images News 2009 Getty ImagesSAN FRANCISCO - OCTOBER 26: Brian Keeney reads the San Francisco Chronicle as he sits on a bench in front of a newsstand October 26, 2009 in San Francisco, California. A report by the Audit Bureau of Circulations reveals that the average daily circulation of U.S. newspapers fell 10.6 percent in the six month period between April-September compared to one year ago. The San Francisco Chronicle had the largest decline with a drop of 25.8 percent to 251,782. The Wall Street Journal surpassed USA Today as the number one selling paper in the U.S. after USA Today had its circulation drop more than 17 percent to 1.90 million. (Photo by Justin Sullivan/Getty Images)