Why ‘tabloids’ are dying in the USA

A new paper, published in PLOS ONE, suggests that the tabloids industry in the United States has been hit by a sudden wave of declining revenue and declining ad revenues.

The paper found that a quarter of all Americans now watch at least one television news program in 2016, and a quarter watch no news at all.

This is the first time in US history that this type of decline has occurred across the entire industry, and could be a sign of broader trends in how Americans consume news.

“We’re not looking at a crisis of the news industry in any way,” said Stephen Miskowitz, an associate professor of media studies at the University of Southern California.

“This is a phenomenon that’s happening to the whole industry.”

“We don’t have enough eyeballs to feed,” said Miskowitz, who was not involved in the study.

The report found that the number of viewers of TV news in the US dropped from 17.4 million in 2010 to 14.5 million in 2016.

And that’s a big deal because news is one of the fastest-growing and most valuable media consumers in the country.

It’s also the industry that is most likely to see the biggest changes in ad revenue as consumers become more comfortable with news, according to the report.

“The [media] industry has been going through a period of profound disruption for a long time now, and I think we’re going to see more of that as a result of this new wave of digital media,” said Mark Pincus, CEO of MediaMarkets, a media research firm.

“There’s not going to be a return to the days when the news was the most important part of the advertising cycle.”

The report also found that advertisers were willing to pay up to three times as much for digital content as for traditional news, and that this shift in advertising has already been happening in the U.S. as consumers have grown more comfortable watching news online.

“It’s certainly not a good situation,” said Pincuses.

The authors of the paper, which looked at TV advertising spending in the 10 biggest markets in the world, did not find any correlation between digital news and any decline in news consumption.

However, the report suggests that consumers have become more accustomed to viewing news online, and more likely to watch news via video.

And the report finds that there is no evidence that the change in viewing patterns has caused a rise in news-related content on television.

The research is also limited to the 10 most populous U.K. markets.

But Miskoises said that this may not be the case for other countries, including Australia, which is one the most populous countries in the entire world.

“I think that news is going to continue to be an important part the content distribution model of the media industry for the foreseeable future,” he said.

“And I think that will also continue to influence the way news is presented to the public.”

The paper also looked at advertising spending for all types of media, including newspapers, magazines, news websites, television, and digital media.

It found that newspaper advertising spending fell 10.4% in 2016 from the previous year, and magazines fell 11.2%.

Television news advertising fell 6.7%, while digital media ads dropped 3.4%.

But those trends may be changing in the near future.

“In the next year or so, I think there will be a much larger shift in how we are paying for media content,” Miskovs said.

A few weeks ago, the US Congress passed legislation that requires companies to pay a certain amount to news organizations.

The law is called the Federal Fairness in News Reporting Act.

If Congress can get rid of the Fairness Act, it will eliminate a major source of revenue for news organizations and could lead to an end to news being a mainstay of the American news cycle.

However the study’s authors warn that there’s still a lot of work to be done.

“That’s a good thing,” Mislovs added.

“Because I think it will help the industry to survive and thrive.”