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Seven were dailies:
Cebu City Advertiser, Cebu; Cebu Herald, Cebu; Davao Nichi-Nichi, Davao; El Tiempo, Iloilo; La Nacion, Cebu; La Revolucion, Cebu; and Times, Iloilo.
newspaper before World War II were
, which was published in Zamboanga on November 3, 1903, and
, which was published in Iloilo on July 7, 1905.
American Colonial Period
design by Dóri Sirály for Prezi
First Filipino newspaper that recognized American Sovereignty in the Country
Edited by Trinidad Pardo de Tavera
Official publication of the pro-American Partido Federalista
AGE OF MODERN MEDIA
FIRST ENGLISH-LANGUAGE NEWSPAPERS
THESE NEWSPAPERS WERE PUBLISHED TO CATER THE NEEDS OF THE AMERICAN READING PUBLIC
Founded by Thomas Cowan
First released on October 11, 1898
Became a mouthpiece of American politicians and businessmen and was intensely pro-American and anti-Filipino
Treaty of Paris (December 10, 1898)
Treaty with Spain (November 7, 1900)
United States of America acquired the sovereignty over the Philippines
OTHER FILIPINO NEWSPAPERS
THESE NEWSPAPERS OPENLY CHAMPIONED FREEDOM AND INDEPENDENCE
El Heraldo dela Revolucion
El Nuevo Dia
El Grito del Pueblo
Kapatid ng Bayan
El Filipino Libre
“These islands were rich untapped sources of American wealth and capital. The natives, half-devil and half-child, insist on playing government: a group of warlike tribes who will devour each other the moment American troops leave.”
ALEJANDRO ROCES, SR.
Father of modern journalism in the Philippines
bought the Manila Times in 1927
also the owner of the TVT chain of newspapers: Taliba, La Vanguardia, and Manila Tribune
Established by Carson Taylor
Made its debut on February 1, 1900 as a shipping gazette devoted to ship arrivals and departures
Expanded to include news of general interest and remained as a mouthpiece of the Americans even after 1946 under Taylor (1912)
Owned by Hans Menzi today
The OFFICIAL GAZETTE, the PHILIPPINES HERALD, and the PHILIPPINE FREE PRESS
"oldest continuously existing paper in the country"
Official Gazette (1898) was established by the U.S. civil government in Manila to counteract the "free-swinging and often licentious American newspapers.“
Philippines Herald (1920), the first pro-Filipino nationalistic newspaper, was established by Manuel L. Quezon.
The Philippine Free Press was founded by Judge W.A. Kincaid in 1906 and became the most influential English-language weekly in the history of Philippine Journalism.
Founded in 1922 by Ramon Roces
Became the most widely read weekly magazine in Tagalog
Gave rise to publications of the same type in other Philippine dialects
Published romance and fantasy stories that included Mga Kuwento ni Lola Basyang by Severino Reyes
Birth of Philippine
Radio stations in Manila and Pasay were put up by Henry Hermann in June 1922, wherein Americans owned most stations.
Programming included entertainment and news.
Profitability was recognized by local businessmen and set up their own.
Gradually left the experimental stage and became a dependable medium in 1930
Before World War II, six leading Manila-based commercial radio stations were put up: KZRM, KZRF, KZIB, KZEG, KZRH
Jonn Angel Aranas
Sean Messiah Lagrimas
John Michael Salipande
Leo Miguel Santiago
Arianne Joy de Mesa
Gerdan Marie Louise Salas
In 1904, the first movies appeared; two silent movies were about Jose Rizal.