The Arizona Republic, the Columbus Dispatch, and the Arizona Daily Star are all likely to go the way of their paper and disappear, and may never be heard from again.
The Arizona Daily Sun and the Los Angeles Times were both acquired by billionaire and tech mogul Mark Cuban, who plans to make the news media a profitable enterprise.
The Associated Press was acquired by Time Warner for $1.6 billion, with its newspaper division going public in 2021.
The AP’s sister paper in California, the Los Angles Times, is also set to go under the knife.
Both newspapers will disappear after a decade of hard work and investment by the newspaper industry.
It is not yet clear whether the Arizona Republic will survive and survive in a world in which the print edition is so important to the way the news is delivered.
The New York Times, owned by the Associated Press, is still going strong, although it will close its Tucson office in 2021 and become part of an international network.
The Chicago Tribune will also close its Chicago offices and move to a new digital home in 2019.
Other papers that may disappear include the Denver Post and the Columbus Daily News, which have been around for decades.
The Los Angeles Sun is also a big winner.
The Arizona Daily News has long been a cornerstone of the region’s newspaper scene, and was one of the first to make its way into the national spotlight with a series of breaking news stories about climate change.
The Los Angeles Globe and Mail is another big winner, as the paper is expected to become a national leader in digital news.
A big chunk of the paper’s revenue comes from advertising, which is what makes it so popular.
The paper is not alone in this fight.
Other major papers in the U.S. have also been losing money, with the Arizona Sun and Denver Post both in the red.
The loss of the Arizona newspaper business is not all bad news.
The newspaper industry is a lucrative one, with millions of readers around the world.
The loss of a major part of the local newspaper industry will mean less revenue for local newspapers, but also less incentive for the local press to grow.
This article was originally published by the National Review.