|Founder(s)||George William MacArthur Reynolds|
|Founded||5 May 1850|
|Ceased publication||18 June 1967|
Reynold's News was a Sunday newspaper in the United Kingdom, founded as Reynolds's Weekly Newspaper by George W. M. Reynolds in 1850, who became its first editor. By 1870, the paper was selling more than 350,000 weekly copies. George died in 1879, and was succeeded as editor by his brother, Edward Reynolds.
After Edward's death in 1894, the paper was bought by Henry Dalziel and, in 1924, was retitled Reynold's Illustrated News. In 1929, the paper was acquired by the Co-operative Press, linked to the Co-operative Party, and, in 1936, its title was shortened to Reynold's News.
After the left-wing journalist H. N. Brailsford wrote a series of articles in Reynold's News critical of the Moscow show trials, the paper received hundreds of letters both supporting Brailsford and criticising him. In 1944, it was retitled again, this time as Reynold's News and Sunday Citizen. During the 1950s, it began to make a loss, and was relaunched in 1962 as a tabloid, the Sunday Citizen, but the final issue was published on 18 June 1967.
- 1850: George W. M. Reynolds
- 1879: Edward Reynolds
- 1894: William Thompson
- 1907: Henry Dalziel
- 1920: John Crawley
- 1929: Sydney Elliott
- 1941: Bill Richardson
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