Haaretz | Newspaper Archive

All the Newspapers

Languages

Sections

Publication Countries

Publication Years

Search newspapers for years
Haaretz | Newspaper Archive
Frequency: Daily
Language: Hebrew
Period:
1919 - 2019
Publication Place: Jerusalem, Tel-Aviv
Editors: Nissan Turov, Shmuel Pearlman, Leib Yaffe, Moshe Glickson, Gershom Schocken, Hanoch Marmari, David Landau, Dov Alfon, Aluf Benn.

HaAretz, the longest running daily newspaper in Israel, has been published continuously for 100 years.

 

Founded in 1919, the newspaper was initially published in Jerusalem, and since 1922 it has been published in Tel-Aviv.

 

From its first years, and up till nowadays, HaAretz has been a focal point of Israeli Journalism.

 

In the mid 1930’s the newspaper was purchased by Shlomo Salman Schocken. His son Gershom Schocken was appointed as chief-editor, a position he held until his death in 1990. During his long tenure as chief-editor and publisher, Gershom Schocken continued to establish the newspaper’s chief role in the Israeli journalistic and cultural sphere, which it holds up to this day, much more than its circulation would imply.

 

In the upcoming years we will complete the digitization of HaAretz historic archive, and it will be available here on the Historical Jewish Press website.

 

A new detailed article about the newspaper is in preparation.

 

In the meantime we present you with this shor​t text that appears on HaAretz website.​

Responses to Newspaper (0)
Add Comment
This publication is brought to you thanks to:

The publishers of Haaretz newspaper

 

Issues Available on Site:
5,010 Issues
24,896 Pages
Between years: 1919-1940

 

The material is brought to you from the collections of the following institutions:

​The National Library of Israel

 

Quality Status: Good
The digital edition was produced from a good condition microfilm. In cases where the quality was inadequate we will make attempt to complete\replace the collection from paper copy.The majority of problems in this copy are concentrated in the margins of the pages and are related to the storage and handling of the paper copies prior to their microfilming process: signs of binding, faded paper, and tearing