Ezek a vil√°g legr√©gibb √ļjs√°gjai

√öjs√°gok j√∂nnek-mennek, √∂sszeszedt√ľk azokat, amik csak j√∂nnek, de nem mennek. Viszony√≠t√°sk√©pp a Cink m√©g egy √©ves sincs, de a sv√©d Post-och Inrikes Tidninga 1645 √≥ta tolja a kontentot. Kicsit mondjuk elbulv√°rosodott az√≥ta.

The World's Oldest Newspapers Still Being Published Today

People always bemoan the slow death of the newspaper industry, but to be fair many newspapers have had a significantly long run. Here are several papers from around the world that have weathered many centuries, and are still publishing today!

Post-och Inrikes Tidningar (or PoIT) is the government newspaper and gazette of Sweden (above). It was founded as the Ordinari Post Tijdender (Regular Mail Times) in 1645.

The newspaper has been Internet-only since January 1st, 2007.

(via Wikimedia Commons and Galaxy.FM)

Opregte Haarlemsche Courant, Netherlands, first published in 1656. Now it's known as Haarlems Dagblad.


(via Museum Enschede and Filoxenia)

Boletín Ofícial del Estado, the official gazette of the Government of Spain, was first published in 1661 under the names La Gazeta, Gaceta de Madrid and many others.


(via en clase and Boletin Ofícial del Estado, September 23rd, 2013)

La Gazzetta di Mantova, first published in 1664.


(via Manzoni Advertising)

The London Gazette, an official journal of the British Government, first published on November 7th, 1665 (as The Oxford Gazette).


(via Mitchell Archives and London Gazette, September 20, 2013)

Wiener Zeitung, founded in 1703 under the name Wiennerisches Diarium.


(via Norumbega and Hidden Champions)

Hildesheimer Relations Courier began in 1705, and is now known as Hildesheimer Allgemeine Zeitung.


(via Wikimedia Commons and Harfenakademie)

Belfast News-Letter, the oldest English-language daily newspaper still in publication, was first printed in 1737. Now it's printed under the name The News Letter.


(via Daily Mail, Newsletter/Facebook)

L'Express, a French-language daily newspaper, published in Neuch√Ętel, Switzerland since 1738.


(via cineclap)

The Aberdeen's Journal (later The Aberdeen Journal, now The Press and Journal), a Scottish daily regional newspaper, established in 1747.


(via Mogendorff and McJazz)

Kj√łbenhavnske Danske Post-Tidender (later Berlingskes Politiske og Avertissements Tidende, Berlingske Tidende and now Berlingske), has been the Danish national daily newspaper since 1749.


It's the only newspaper in the world to have won the World Press Photo award four times. (via Wikimedia Commons and Presseurop)

The Leeuwarder Courant, the oldest daily newspaper in the Netherlands, founded in 1752.


(via Leeuwarder Courant and Pylger Almanak)

The New Hampshire Gazette, often called "The Nation's Oldest Newspaper", founded in Portsmouth, published since 1756.


(via Mount Vernon and New Hampshire Gazette)

The Quebec Gazette is the oldest and still-published newspaper (as The Quebec Chronicle-Telegraph) in Quebec, Canada, and was first published in 1764.


(via Mark Bellis and Irish Moutarde)

The Connecticut Courant, the largest daily newspaper of Connecticut, now known as Hartford Courant, founded in 1764.


(via OurStory and WPRI)

Adresseavisen (known as Adressa) is the oldest newspaper in Norway, first published in July 1767 as Kongelig allene privilegerede Trondheims Adresse-Contoirs Efterretninger.


(via Wikimedia Commons and na24)

Kongelig Priviligerede Odense Adresse-Contoirs Efterretninger (called Fyens Stiftstidende after 1841) has been a daily in Denmark since 1772.


It was a midday newspaper for 221 years, but since 1993 it's been a morning paper.

(via Wikimedia Commons and Avisen I Undervisningen)

The Scottish broadsheet newspaper, Advertiser (later The Glasgow Herald, now The Herald), founded in 1783.


(via Kiosko)

The Daily Universal Register (called The Times after 1788), first published in London, 1785.


(via Wikimedia Commons, Gerald Massey and Kiosko)