A Collection of Daily News Articles for UPSC Civil Services Exams

Daily News is an American morning tabloid newspaper founded in 1919, based in New York City. The paper is known for its sensational coverage of crime and scandal, lurid photographs, and celebrity gossip. It was the first successful tabloid in the United States, and at its peak circulation topped 2 million copies per day.

Whether it’s the latest sports score, political headline or an opinion piece, the Daily News covers the biggest national and international news from around the globe. Its award-winning writers and columnists provide insight and analysis to help you understand the world’s most important stories. It’s a must-read for New Yorkers and the people who love them, and is the premier source of news and information about their hometown.

In addition to the latest in politics and business, the Daily News is a leading source for national and local news about the arts, culture, and the environment. Its reporters travel extensively to bring you the most compelling stories from cities across America and around the globe.

This collection of daily current affairs articles compiled by IAS GYAN covers the latest developments in the fields of Science and Technology, Environment, Agriculture, Education, etc. These articles are an excellent resource for IAS aspirants and will also prove helpful in their UPSC Civil Services Examination preparation. Each article includes comprehension and critical thinking questions, and the “Background” and “Resources” sections are especially useful for deeper reading.

The Daily News has a high AllSides Media Bias Rating of Left, meaning that it reports news and views in ways that strongly align with liberal, progressive or left-wing thought and/or policy agendas. While some of its coverage may appear to have a biased editorial slant, the vast majority of its content is fair and balanced.

In Death of the Daily News, Andrew Conte takes us to McKeesport, a city in southwestern Pennsylvania, that lost its newspaper in 2015. Here is a vivid portrait of life after the loss of local news, and an exploration of the challenges for communities trying to make sense of their lives without traditional journalism to guide them. It is a necessary and valuable study of the future of news, and it will resonate across the country.