Veteran newspaper publisher Sir Ray Tindle says it’s business as usual after stepping up to become president and appointing his son Owen to become chairman of the Tindle Newspapers and Radio Group.
The Tindle Top Management Conference was held on Thursday 13th July at the Oxon Hoath Retreat and Conference Centre in Kent run by Owen Tindle and was attended by all Tindle senior managers.
Johnston Press Ltd has agreed to sell The Isle of Man Examiner (1880), The Isle of Man Courier (1884) and the Manx Independent (1987) and the TT News magazine to Tindle Newspapers Ltd.
Brian Doel, a newspaperman known throughout the newspaper industry and particularly in the West Country, died suddenly on August 13th 2016.
HRH The Prince of Wales visited Britain’s largest privately owned local weekly newspaper group today (13th December) to celebrate the 125th anniversary of one of its publications, Brecon & Radnor Express.
Sir Ray Tindle, Proprietor and Chairman of Tindle Newspapers Ltd.
This year the theme is press freedom, focussing on the importance of the role played by the local press in scrutinising authority and holding the powerful to account.
Seven new hyper-local weekly newspapers hit the streets of London today (Friday) when the South London Press recorded its biggest advertising sales and the highest circulation of the year so far.
At a lunch to celebrate the launch of the new Chingford Times, the new General Secretary of the NUJ, Michelle Stanistreet, congratulated Tindle Newspapers on the launch and on Tindle’s positive approach to tackling the recession.
A new hyperlocal newspaper, Chingford Times, is being launched tomorrow (Friday, June 17).
You may have heard that certain people are claiming that Tindle Newspapers at Enfield are asking two reporters to produce nine papers.
Below is an extract from the front page of the Enfield Advertiser today: “Nine journalists of this newspaper who are members of the National Union of Journalists remain on strike for a second week so this is the second edition produced by the remainder of the staff and management.
London sees the launch of a new local community newspaper this week in the form of The Lambeth Post which will circulate from the Oxo Tower on the banks of the Thames to Streatham Vale in the South.
Only two weeks after being taken over by the Tindle Group the 136-year old paid-for title, The Forester, has branched out with the launch of new titles The Cinderford Forester and The Newent Forester, covering two towns in the Forest of Dean.
Agreement has been reached for the ownership of The Forester, the paid-for weekly in the Forest of Dean, to be transferred to the Tindle newspaper group.
Three new newspaper titles have hit the streets of London this week.
Three local weekly newspapers which have each served their west country communities for 150 years celebrated their 150th anniversaries with a visit by the Countess of Wessex.
On Friday 5th March Tindle newspapers announced the launch of four new Titles.
We are proud to announce that Faringdon Newspapers Ltd has won the Faringdon Community Award, organised by the Town Council, in the first year of the Scheme.
Tindle Newspapers has had to increase its expectations on the amount of cash generated by selling its news content online – only six months after launching a trial project.
Tindle Newspapers, the regional publishing group which bucked the trend at the beginning of December by giving the staff of its 230 newspapers titles a Christmas bonus despite the recession, has brought another title to the group by buying a well-established monthly circulating on the Devon/Somerset border.
At a Top Management Conference held today at Oxon Hoath in Kent the Chairman of Tindle Newspapers, Sir Ray Tindle said the company had survived the recession so far without significant damage to its 200 titles, its staff or its financial reserves.
With 225 titles and now in the Newspaper Society‘s list of the 10 of biggest UK publishers, Tindle Newspapers is still helmed by the indefatigable Sir Ray Tindle.
Regional press boss Sir Ray Tindle invoked the spirit of Winston Churchill today when he convened a group-wide meeting of managers to discuss the crisis currently facing the regional press.
As the London-to-Brighton car rally clattered its way over the South Downs this month, there were cheers for a familiar figure at the wheel of a Speedwell built in 1904.
For a moment Sir Ray Tindle appeared a little unsure how many titles were sheltering in his nationwide newspaper stable.