The Washington Times is celebrating its 20th anniversary this year, and we’re looking back at the magazine’s best and worst years.
Here are five of our favorite years: 1992 – Newsweek: In 1992, Newsweek was an online magazine for kids and teenagers.
Its slogan was “No Matter What, You’re Welcome,” and its cover featured a young girl dancing with a cat on her shoulder.
Newsweek won a Pulitzer Prize for its coverage of the 1992 Winter Olympics in Atlanta.
Newsweek also published the first issue of the magazine, which had an article about the growing controversy over the use of the term “feminist” to describe a woman who wanted to date a man.
Newsweek ran a cover that depicted a boy playing in a pond with a fish.
The cover was one of the first to portray a young boy in a fish suit.
Newsweek sold 2.6 million copies in its first year, but its circulation dropped to only about 300,000.
In 1993, Newsweek’s chief editor, Mary Jo White, resigned amid a series of sexual harassment allegations.
Newsweek’s circulation dropped from about 1.3 million in 1993 to less than 100,000 in 1995.
In the summer of 1995, Newsweek published an article titled “What If We Hadn’t Seen It Coming?”
It suggested that the death of an athlete was a signal that the sport was “over.”
Newsweek’s biggest advertiser, The Wall Street Journal, also dropped out of the news business in 1998.
Newsweek, however, continued to publish an article every week about sports.
The magazine was purchased by AOL in 2000.
Newsweek was sold to Time Warner in 2000 and merged with Newsweek, Inc. in 2004.
In 2006, Newsweek became Time Inc., and it was renamed Newsweek.
Time Inc. bought Newsweek in 2007.
Newsweek moved to a new home in New York City, but Newsweek still remains online.
In 2015, Newsweek launched a new digital subscription service, Newsweek.com.
In 2016, Newsweek changed its logo to Newsweek.
It will now be known as Newsweek.recoile.
Newsweek lost its online audience in 2017.
The site experienced a number of service disruptions, including a fire at its New York headquarters.
In 2019, Newsweek moved its headquarters to a different location in Manhattan.
Newsweek has also struggled financially since its early years.
In 2020, Newsweek announced that it would close its Los Angeles office and move its headquarters from Manhattan to New York.
Newsweek is now the biggest-selling online news magazine in the United States.
It was the first news outlet to become the fastest-growing magazine in history, with an online audience of more than 9 million.
Newsweek Magazine, Inc., is a New York-based company owned by Time Inc..