Source: Independent article Star News will not publish a story in Ireland on Monday, but it has been the top-selling paper in Ireland for the last four months.
The Irish Times is No.2 with a circulation of 3.6 million.
Star News’ biggest seller is its Sunday edition with 4.9 million, followed by its Tuesday edition (4.8 million) and its Thursday edition (3.8 mln).
It also has a strong Sunday newspaper, which sells out within an hour of publication.
It is the second-highest selling newspaper in Ireland, behind only the Irish Times, with 3.3 million.
It is also the third-highest-selling newspaper in the UK, ahead of the Times of London, with 1.7 million.
The Sunday edition is the biggest seller in the country.
Its circulation is 2.1 million, ahead a further 1.1 mln on the Tuesday edition.
It also sells out very quickly, with almost 100,000 copies sold in less than 24 hours.
However, it is a different story on the Thursday edition.
Its weekly circulation is less than 300,000, with a much smaller audience than on the Sunday edition.
That is a much bigger drop than on Star News, which is still No.1 in the daily print circulation, but down from its first-half position.
The newspaper has a big story to tell and its readership is very loyal, said RTE news director Alan Kelly.
He said it was the story of Irish journalism and the future of its medium.
He added that while the circulation figures were down, the newspaper had a strong story to publish, and had done it very well.
“They are not a bad story, they are not going to be a great story, but there is a very strong story and a very loyal audience for them.
It’s a very well-written and well-loved paper.
They are a real treasure to Irish newspapers,” he said.”
It’s really a great achievement for Irish journalism.
We’ve been doing it for 10 years and we’re really proud of it.”
He said the paper was growing and the audience was increasing.
“The Sunday newspaper has grown very well, so we’ve also seen that on Wednesday there is some growth in the audience on that day, but we are still far behind on Sunday.”
The Sunday paper will continue to publish the best of what Irish journalism is, said Kelly.
However he said the Irish public is not always willing to pay the cost of advertising.
“I think the public are not as willing as they were to pay for it, they’re more willing to be patronised and be entertained, he said.”
Kelly said he expected the Sunday newspaper to have a much more positive outlook than the other newspapers in the paper.
“You would expect more of a sense of excitement from the Sunday paper and the Sunday readership will be much more enthusiastic.
The Sunday edition will be more focused on the news, but that will change as the news changes.
We’re all interested in the news.
It will be different to other newspapers, but the Sunday version will be very much focused on news,” he added.
The story of Star News is one of many stories about the paper’s transformation, said Mark Smith, editor of the Irish newspaper industry journal, The Irish Times.
He noted that the newspaper has undergone a transformation and he is happy that the paper is continuing to thrive.
“There are two things that I think are important for the future, first is the future success of Star,” he told RTE.
“And the second is that the business model of Star is sustainable, it’s working, and I’m proud of that.”
He noted the newspaper’s circulation was up last year from 6.7m to 7.9m.
He said the newspaper also has an audience of 1.2 million people.
“So if you’re going to sell subscriptions and that’s what it’s all about, then you’ve got to have that audience,” he explained.
He believes that the company has the resources to grow.
“We’ve got a fantastic team and we’ve got the capital to invest in a lot of areas, so there’s nothing to be concerned about,” he stated.
The company is looking at options to make the paper more competitive, but this has not yet been decided, he added.
“I think what Star News has achieved so far is a tremendous success, I’m delighted with it.
I think they’ve really achieved their objectives and we look forward to continuing that,” said Smith.
The new owners of Star are Irish businessman and entrepreneur Patrick McCully.
The firm has acquired a significant number of assets and the Irish press is looking forward to the future.
It has an estimated turnover of around €6 million in the next three years.
McCully has also taken over the running of the newspaper, the business magazine, which will be launched in