Mainichi Shimbun

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Mainichi Shimbun

 

(Daily Newspaper), one of the largest Japanese bourgeois newspapers, published by the Mainichi Shimbun concern in Tokyo (since 1872), Osaka (since 1882), Kitakyushu (since 1935), Nagoya (since 1935), and Sapporo (since 1959). Circulation of the morning and evening editions in 1974 was more than 7.6 million copies.

References in periodicals archive ?
The Mainichi Daily News reports the mayor has asked the Football Association to support his plan.
3, reprinted in GOTO, supra note 2, at 201; see also Pain of Kobe Killings Lingers for Parents of Victims, MAINICHI DAILY NEWS, Oct.
We reached about 2,000 people directly, and several million others via news broadcasts or newspaper stories in Japan Times, Asahi News, Asahi Science News Magazine, Mainichi Daily News, and others.
PHOTO : How Tokyo's Mainichi Daily News saw the MCA's Japanese buyout.
According to the Mainichi Daily News the top women's shogi player Ichiyo Shimizu took part in a match staged at the University of Tokyo, playing against a computer called Akara 2010.
Airline officials are now planning to remove the pane of glass to determine the reason for the cracks, reports Mainichi Daily News.
Japanese newspaper Mainichi Daily News recently reported that Environment Ministry officials announced plans last week to begin installation of 10-kilowatt (kW) fuel cells in public schools throughout Japan.
The author allegedly assaulted the owner of the store after he came to talk to Kono, a charge that he denies, reports Mainichi Daily News.
The emergency number will be launched in April, according to the Mainichi Daily News.
Partner publications that carry The WorldPaper as a weekly or monthly supplement include the newspapers, Mainichi Daily News in Japan, Hongkong Standard, The Nation in Thailand and La Epoca in Chile and magazines such as Tokyo Keizai in Tokyo, Novoe Vremia in Moscow, Business India in Bombay and Business Today in Cairo.
According to the Mainichi Daily News, more than 500 staff at Keihin Electric Express Railway are subjected to daily face scans by "smile police" bosses, reports the Telegraph.
The publisher said that the audience tends to be the elderly, hoping to stop the onset of dementia, and businessmen in their 40s and 50s, reports the Mainichi Daily News.