List of newspapers in Israel
This is a list of newspapers in Israel. This list focuses on printed newspapers only and does not list other news sources, such as online sites or radio and TV channels. Most newspapers in Israel are published in Hebrew, but there are also newspapers catering to Arabic speakers, and newspapers catering to immigrants speaking a variety of other languages (most notably Russian and English).
Reuters correspondent Tova Cohen described Israeli society in 2012 as "news-obsessed." Israel has an incredibly high newspaper readership rate, a combination of a high adult literacy rate of 95% (closer to 100% in the Jewish population), and a cultural interest in politics and current affairs. Average weekday readership of newspapers in Israel is around 21 papers per one hundred people although many Israelis end up reading more than one paper.
|English Name||Language||Native name||Translation||Established||Frequency||Circulation||Remarks|
|Calcalist||Hebrew||כלכליסט||The Economist||2008||Daily||Business news, affiliated with the Yedioth Group|
|Globes||Hebrew||גלובס||1986||Daily||25,000||Israel's premier financial daily|
|Haaretz||Hebrew, English||הארץ||The Land (of Israel)||1918||Daily||65,000–75,000||Left-leaning daily newspaper, publishes an English edition with the International Herald Tribune|
|Hamodia||Hebrew||המודיע||The Announcer||1950||Daily||25,000||Aimed at the Hasidic community|
|Israel HaYom||Hebrew||ישראל היום||Israel Today||2007||Daily||300,000||Free daily (Sunday–Friday), right-leaning|
|Israel Post||Hebrew||ישראל פוסט||2007||Daily||affiliated with The Jerusalem Post|
|Al-Ittihad||Arabic||الاتحاد||The Union||1944||Several times a week||Issued by Maki|
|The Jerusalem Post||English, French||1932||Daily||30,000||Formerly The Palestine Post (before 1950)|
|Kul al-Arab||Arabic||كل العرب||All Arabs||1987||Several times a week|
|Maariv||Hebrew||מעריב||Evening||1948||Daily||160,000–270,000||aimed at a secular audience|
|Makor Rishon||Hebrew||מקור ראשון||First/Primary Source||1997||Daily||Aimed at national religious and right wing audience|
|TheMarker||Hebrew, English||דה-מרקר||2000||Daily||Business news, affiliated with the Haaretz group|
|Nasha Strana||Russian||Наша Страна||Our Country||1970||Daily||35,000|
|Novosti Nedeli||Russian||Новости Недели||The Week's News||Daily|
|Panorama||Arabic||بانوراما Banurama||Several times a week|
|Russkiy Izrailtanin||Russian||Русский Израильтянин||The Russian Israeli||Daily|
|al-Sennara||Arabic||الصنارة||The Fishhook||1983||Several times a week|
|Yated Ne'eman||Hebrew||יתד נאמן||Loyal/Reliable Basis||1985||Daily||25,000||Aimed at the Haredi community|
|Yedioth Ahronoth||Hebrew, English||ידיעות אחרונות||Latest News||1939||Daily||300,000–600,000|
- B'Sheva (בשבע)
- Sha'ar LaMathil (שער למתחיל): a simple Hebrew newspaper aimed at new immigrants learning the language (Ceased publishing in April 2012)
- Questnewspaper (קווסט)
- The Epoch Times (אפוק טיימס)
- Aurora: Newspaper in Spanish aimed at the Spanish-speaking olim.
Tel Aviv and Dan region
- Zman Tel Aviv (Tel Aviv Time)
- Iton Tel Aviv (Tel Aviv Newspaper)
- HaIr (The City)
- Time Out
- Letzte Nayes/Letzte Neuigkeiten (Yiddish)
- Kol HaIr (The Whole City, also a homophone for Voice of the City)
- Kol HaZman (All the Time, also a homophone for Voice of the Times)
- Iton Yerushalayim (Jerusalem Newspaper)
- Jerusalem Christian Review (Newspaper published for Christians)
- Kolbo (Supermarket)
- Hadashot Haifa HaTzafon (Haifa and the North News)
- Yediot Haifa (Haifa News)
Negev and southern Israel
- Sheva (Seven), in reference to Beersheba)
- Negev Info (Russian, Negev News)
- Kol-bi (All in me)
- The Arad Zvi
- Akhbar Al-Naqab (Arabic, Negev News)
- Doar HaYom
- Hadashot (1984–1993)
- HaOlam HaZeh (1937–1993)
- HaOr, established in 1910 as the first daily newspaper in Palestine
- HaYom HaZeh, short-lived daily newspaper established in 1976
- Yom Hadash
- Yom Yom, an economic newspaper
- Vremya (Russian)
- Panorama (Russian)
- Luch (Russian)
During the Mandate era and the first decades following independence, there were numerous newspapers owned and associated with political parties. They had mostly been discontinuted by the 1970s, though a few remain, including Hamodia (Agudat Yisrael) and al-Ittihad (Maki).
- Al HaMishmar (1943–1995), associated with Hashomer Hatzair and Mapam.
- Davar (1925–1996), associated with the Histadrut.
- Die Woch, Yiddish-language newspaper associated with Mapai.
- Doar HaYom, briefly associated with Hatzohar.
- HaBoker (1935–1965), associated with the General Zionists.
- HaKol, Jerusalem-based newspaper associated with Poalei Agudat Yisrael.
- HaMashkif (1938–1948), associated with Hatzohar.
- HaTzofe (1937–2007), associated with the National Religious Party.
- HaYarden, associated with Hatzohar.
- HaYom (1965–1969), associated with Gahal.
- Hazit HaAm (1931–1934), associated with Hatzohar.
- Herut, associated with Irgun and Herut
- LaMerhav (1954–1971), associated with Ahdut HaAvoda.
- Kol HaAm (1937–1975), associated with Maki.
- Omer, a simplified Hebrew language newspaper associated with Mapai.
- Sha'arim, Tel Aviv-based newspaper associated with Poalei Agudat Yisrael.
- Walka (1958–1965), Polish-language newspaper associated with Maki.
- Zmanim, associated with the Progressive Party
- Cohen, Tova (4 October 2012). "Israeli newspapers struggle to survive in digital world". The Chicago Tribune. Reuters. Retrieved 12 October 2012.
- Summary of Israeli press, from the Israeli Ministry of Foreign Affairs.