The Hill (newspaper)

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The Hill
The Hill logo.jpeg
Type Daily newspaper (when Congress is in session)
Format Tabloid
Owner(s) Capitol Hill Publishing Corp., a subsidiary of News Communications, Inc.
Publisher Adam Prather
Editor Bob Cusack[1]
Managing editors Ian Swanson[1]
Photo editor Greg Nash
Founded 1994 (1994)
Headquarters Washington, D.C, U.S.
Circulation 24,000 print (December 2012)[2]
ISSN ‹See Tfm›1521-1568
Website thehill.com

The Hill is an American political newspaper published in Washington, D.C. since 1994.[3][4][5] It is published by Capitol Hill Publishing, which is owned by News Communications, Inc.

Focusing on politics, policy, business and international relations, The Hill coverage includes Congress, the White House and federal campaigns.

History[edit]

The Hill's first editor was Martin Tolchin, a former correspondent in the Washington bureau of The New York Times.[5]

In 2003, Hugo Gurdon,[4] who was previously a foreign correspondent (New York, Hong Kong, Tokyo, Washington, industrial editor at The Daily Telegraph (London) and founding managing editor of the Toronto-based National Post), became The Hill's editor in chief. Gurdon turned The Hill from a weekly paper into a daily during congressional sessions. In 2014, Gurdon left for the Washington Examiner and was replaced by his managing editor, Bob Cusack.[1]

The newspaper has the largest circulation of any Capitol Hill publication, with more than 24,000 print readers.[4] It also operates a news website which features six blogs dedicated to specific political and policy issues: Ballot Box, Blog Briefing Room, Congress Blog, Floor Action, In the Know, and Twitter Room.


Current columnists[edit]

Past columnists[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Yingling, Jennifer (2014-07-28). "The Hill names Bob Cusack Editor in Chief". The Hill. Retrieved 2014-08-07. 
  2. ^ "The Hill: 'An investment in the arts is an investment in economic growth'". Americans for the Arts Action Fund. February 2015. Retrieved June 20, 2015. 
  3. ^ "Contact Us". The Hill. 
  4. ^ a b c "Who we are". The Hill. 
  5. ^ a b "New paper to vie for readers on Capitol Hill". The New York Times. 

External links[edit]