On the 10th day of April, the news gods once again smiled down upon Gotham's tabloids and granted them a splendid gift: Anthony Weiner confirming his mayoral run and opening up about his sexy Twitter habit. And on the 11th day, the tabloid writers had finished their work and left it for all the world to see.
The New York Post and the New York Daily News compete to out-do one another with splashy covers daily and, on some rare occasions, they both produce winners. This weekend is one of those times, because they both skewered yesterday's crazy NRA speech.
With Kate Middleton with child, but also in the hospital, (at least some of) Britain's famously eager tabloids went for a more reserved approach in their royal baby covers.
Occasionally, the headline writers for the New York Post and the New York Daily News are presented a story that will challenge their pun-making skills and gives them an opportunity to try and out do each other. The Petraeus affair has them both in rare form.
Dominique Strauss-Kahn finally got himself some positive news coverage in France, and he did it the way he frequently gets into the headlines: By getting involved with a woman. But it's different this time.
There's a made-for-the-tabs story on the covers of the New York Post and New York Daily News today, and ostensibly, it's about breasts. But really, it's about much more than that.
The New York Post and the Daily News devote their front pages to the story of Michael Pena, who was sentenced to 75 years to life in prison yesterday on three counts of predatory sexual assault.
Perhaps the Daily News is taking seriously those allegations that they've gone soft. Maybe there really is a so-called "WAR!"on with the New York Post.
The big tabloids have uncovered the name and photos of the woman at the center of Secret Service sex scandal and more unflattering details have emerged about the agents who have already been dismissed.
The tabloid beef of the week so far is the ridiculous Meatpacking District fight between a 24-year-old prince (the grandson of Grace Kelly) and a middle-aged former club owner.
Overwrought headlines (see above) are the bread and butter of tabloid journalism, and accuracy comes second, the editor of Britain's Daily Star told an ethics panel there on Wednesday.
The owner of Star and National Enquirer acquires the struggling tabloid
The Oscar-winning songwriter died of an apparent suicide on Sunday
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