List of newspapers in Israel
This list of newspapers in Israel is a list of newspapers printed and distributed in the State of Israel. Most of them are published in Hebrew, but there are also newspapers catering to Arabic speakers, and newspapers catering to immigrants speaking a variety of other languages, such as Russian, English and French.
Reuters correspondent Tova Cohen described Israeli society in 2012 as "news-obsessed." Israel has high newspaper readership rate, a combination of high literacy rate, and a cultural interest in politics and current affairs. Average weekday readership of newspapers in Israel is around 21 papers per 100 people although many Israelis end up reading more than one paper.
|B'Sheva||At Seven||Hebrew||Weekly||2002||Arutz Sheva||Aimed at Religious Zionists|
|Calcalist||The Economist||Hebrew||Daily||2008||Yedioth Ahronoth Group||Business news|
|Courier||Russian||Daily||1991||Israel Libo Feigin|
|Globes||Hebrew||Daily||1983||Fishman Group||Business news|
|Haaretz||The Land||Hebrew, English||Daily||1919||Haaretz Group|
|Hamodia||The Informer||Hebrew, English, French||Daily||1950||World Agudath Israel||Aimed at Haredi Jews|
|Israel Hayom||Israel Today||Hebrew||Daily||2007||Sheldon Adelson||Free newspaper|
|Israel Post||Hebrew||Daily||2007||Eli Azur||Free newspaper|
|The Jerusalem Post||English, French||Daily||1932||Eli Azur||Formerly the Palestine Post|
|Kul al-Arab||All Arabs||Arabic||Weekly||1987||Al-Arab Group|
|Al-Madina||The City||Arabic||Weekly||2004||Rana Asali|
|Makor Rishon||Primary Source||Hebrew||Weekly||1997||Sheldon Adelson||Aimed at Religious Zionists|
|TheMarker||Hebrew||Daily||2008||Haaretz Group||Business news|
|Vesti||News||Russian||Daily||1992||Yedioth Ahronoth Group|
|Yated Ne'eman||Reliable Basis||Hebrew||Daily||1985||Degel HaTorah||Aimed at Haredi Jews|
|Yedioth Ahronoth||Latest News||Hebrew||Daily||1939||Yedioth Ahronoth Group|
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- Tel Aviv
During the Mandate era and the first decades following independence, there were numerous newspapers owned and associated with political parties. They had mostly been discontinued by the 1970s, though a few remain, including Hamodia (Agudat Yisrael), al-Ittihad (Maki) and Yated Ne'eman (Degel HaTorah).
- Al HaMishmar (1943–1995, Hebrew), associated with Hashomer Hatzair
- Davar (1925–1996, Hebrew), associated with the Histadrut
- Die Woch (1959–?, Yiddish), associated with Mapai
- HaBoker (1934–1965, Hebrew), associated with the General Zionists
- HaMashkif (1938–1948, Hebrew), associated with Hatzohar
- HaTzofe (1937–2008, Hebrew), associated with the National Religious Party
- Hazit HaAm (1931–1934, Hebrew), associated with Hatzohar
- Herut (1948–1965, Hebrew), associated with Herut
- Israel Shtime (1956–1997, Yiddish), associated with Mapam
- Kol HaAm (1937–1975, Hebrew), associated with Maki
- LaMerhav (1954–1971, Hebrew), associated with Ahdut HaAvoda
- Walka (1958–1965, Polish), associated with Maki
- Hadashot (1984–1993, Hebrew)
- Israel-Nachrichten (1935–2011, German)
- Israeli (2006–2008, Hebrew)
- Új Kelet (1948–2015, Hungarian)
- Cohen, Tova (4 October 2012). "Israeli newspapers struggle to survive in digital world". Reuters. Tel Aviv. Retrieved 30 November 2015.
- "סקר TGI מחצית 2015: ישראל היום מתחזק, מעריב קם לתחייה". Walla! (in Hebrew). 22 July 2015. Retrieved 30 November 2015.
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