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article Washington Post – New York City has more than a dozen homeless shelters, but most of them are empty.
Some are filled with people waiting for their applications to be processed, others with people who have moved to other cities, some are filled entirely with families, many are filled just for the weekend.
And yet, New York has a newspaper that has been in the news more than any other in the nation for more than 50 years.
It has been a staple of American culture for almost as long as it has been, and its circulation has soared to nearly half a million.
Yet, the paper has struggled to find a home.
It’s now the fourth-largest newspaper in the country, and in recent years has had a tough time attracting new subscribers, especially young people.
Its circulation has fallen from 2.2 million in 1988 to fewer than 1 million in 2017.
The newspaper’s owners have been battling the same problem, and they say the only way to reverse the decline is for them to give it back.
But it’s been a struggle that has dogged the paper’s owners, as well as the city’s politicians and their allies, including Mayor Bill de Blasio and New York State Senator Peter King.
Now the city has a new plan to restore its fortunes.
For the first time in its history, New Yorkers are set to vote on a plan to give the paper back to its original owners.
The plan would require a $25 million gift from the city to be distributed to the New Yorkers.
The New York Daily News said it plans to offer its readers an alternative newspaper, the New Jersey Star-Ledger, to supplement its paper.
The plan has drawn ire from some quarters, especially in a city where the city is one of the most racially diverse in the United States.
The city council’s minority leader, Anthony Rendon, a former Times publisher and one of de Blasio’s allies, said the plan is “not a gift, not a gift of love, but a gift to an institution that has done more to protect New Yorkers than any organization in the history of the United Kingdom.”
The New Jersey Legislature’s minority minority leader called the plan “a gift to the oligarchy and an assault on New Yorkers.”
The proposal has been met with resistance from some members of the city council, who have said it would create a financial burden on the city.
De Blasio, a Democrat, said on the campaign trail last year that he supported a “grand bargain” with the Times that would give the city the newspaper and other assets back.
That deal fell apart, however, when de Blasio was elected mayor in November.
De Blasio has been reluctant to admit the newspaper’s past troubles and has said the city can afford to keep the paper.
He has argued that the newspaper can be a catalyst for a broader conversation about how the city should operate, such as making the city more efficient and responsive to the needs of its people.
King, a Republican, said last month he supported giving the newspaper back, but said he had concerns about a gift that could cost the city money.
King said he was “deeply concerned” about the paper not being able to find an audience in the future and was worried that it might not be able to compete with its peers in the New England market.
DeBlasio said in an interview that he thinks the newspaper should stay in New York because New Yorkers have always enjoyed it and that the paper will continue to have a voice.
He said he thinks New Yorkers can see a paper that is more of a bridge to the world than it is a competitor.
“I’m just trying to find something that I can get people excited about, that we can all talk about in a respectful manner,” he said.
He added that the city would also be able “to go back to a time when the Times was just a great city newspaper that everybody liked.”
The Times’s current owners, John Stumpf and Arthur Sulzberger, bought the newspaper in 1976.
The Times is a national daily, with a circulation of about 3.3 million.
The Daily News is a regional daily newspaper in a metropolitan area, with more than 2.5 million readers.