Synonyms for weltwoche or Related words with weltwoche
Examples of "weltwoche"
In 2006, the "
" was detached from Jean Frey AG, now published under its own label "
Roger Köppel (*1965 in Zürich) is publisher and editor-in-chief of the Swiss magazine Die
In keeping with its neo-conservative and anti-mainstream positions, the "
" does not accept the scientific evidence for global warming and has denounced recent "alarmism" surrounding environmental issues. Internationally – outside of Europe – the "
" often represents pro-American and pro-Israeli positions.
Afterwards, he was literature reviewer for the newspaper "Neue Zürcher Zeitung" and the magazine "
". From 1958 to 1962 he was a member of the editorial department of the monthly cultural magazine "Du" and founded the literary supplement "Das Wort". From 1964 until 1969 he was feuilleton editor and member of the editorial board of the "
". He next became a freelance writer.
There are a number of magazines from major publishers that are based in Zürich. Some examples are: "Bilanz", "Die
", and "Annabelle."
He additionally works as a literature critic, contributing to the "FAZ" and the "
". Furthermore, he teaches at the University of Innsbruck and Saarbrücken.
In 2000, he returned to the magazine industry as a science columnist for "Das Magazin" (Zurich) for two years before becoming a science columnist for "Die
As a science publisher, Fisher wrote articles for several newspapers. Among them were "GEO", "Bild der Wissenschaft", Die
and the Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung.
Weiser, E., 'Stimme Ohne Fessel', "Die
" (newspaper), 30 September 1955. Trans. Ian Halcrow. Repository: Alfred Wolfsohn Voice Research Centre Archives. Curated by Paul Newham, London.
On 12 May, 2010, the main title of the weekly edition of the "
" was: "Must Islam be Banned? - The religion of the muslims is not compatible with the Swiss Constitution." The front cover of the "
" of 5 April 2012 published a photograph of a Roma child pointing a gun at a camera under the headline "The Roma are coming". The controversy sparked by this choice of illustration was reported internationally.
In 2005, it was added to two other newspapers, the "Basler Zeitung" and the "Berner Zeitung", reaching around 730,000 readers each weekend (approximately ten percent of the Swiss population). Its main competitor is the weekly "Die
Since 2006, "Die
" has repeatedly actively created controversy and scandal. The magazine is somewhat anti-statist and against an expanison of the welfare state. It also rejects state-subsidized nurseries and childcare.
The main competitor of "FACTS" was the weekly "
". In 1997 "FACTS" had a circulation of 103,424 copies. In 2005, the magazine had a circulation of about 73,000 copies, with a reader reachout of about 440,000 readers.
(meaning "The World Week" in English) is a Swiss weekly magazine based in Zürich. Founded in 1933, it has been privately owned by Roger Köppel since 2006.
On 12 January 2006, "Die
" was the first German-speaking publication to reprint some of the controversial cartoons of Muhammad originally published by the Danish newspaper Jyllands-Posten.
Mieg was born in Lenzburg where he spent almost all his life. He studied art history, archaeology, music history as well as French and German Literature in Zurich, Basel and Paris from 1927 to 1933. In the early 1930s Mieg became a journalist writing articles about art, music and literature for newspapers such as the "Basler Nachrichten", the "
" and the "Badener Tagblatt".
By 1999, Alexander von Schönburg was widely known as a member of one of the so-called popular culture quintuplets, with Christian Kracht, Eckhart Nickel, Benjamin von Stuckrad-Barre and Joachim Bessing. He worked as a free lance journalist and was featured in publications like "Esquire", "Die Zeit", Swiss periodical "Die
", and "Vogue".
Federal officials were first informed about the existence of TIGRIS in September 2005 in a routine meeting of high-ranking police officials, catching most of them by surprise as they were not aware of its creation. It was not, however, a matter of public knowledge until March 2009, when it was revealed by an article in the Swiss weekly magazine "Die
Beckermann studied Journalism and Art History in Vienna and Tel Aviv, and received her doctorate in 1977. In New York she studied Photography at the School of Visual Arts. During her studies she worked as an editor for the magazines
Babej was raised in Bad Homburg, Germany and graduated from Brown University (A.B., History, 1992) and Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism (M.Sc., 1993). He worked as a reporter Forbes Magazine, while also writing criticism for the arts sections of Corriere della Sera, Die Zeit, Die
and The Guardian.
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