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AAIND July 9, 2019 The newspaper industry in Canada is a little bit smaller this month. That’s because 79 people at the Globe and Mail are taking buyouts, with more than half in the editorial department, according to a tweet by health writer André Picard. It’s a result of a voluntary severance program announced in May to try to save about $10 million annually. One of those who’s left the Globe and Mail is former foreign correspondent Stephanie Nolen. She impressed her peers with her coverage in Africa, India, and South America. “Parting PSA: pay for journalism,” Nolen tweeted. “The good stuff, the stuff that will help save humankind, doesn’t come free.” The Globe and Mail was founded in 1844

Cosmos Magazine July 3, 2019 In the mid-1400s, German inventor Johannes Gutenberg began producing books on his new printing press, using moveable cast metal type, and the world changed. Previously, monks might take a week to copy just a few pages in a scriptorium. Gutenberg’s print shop could run off hundreds of copies of an entire book in the same time, as Geoffrey Moorhouse noted in The Guardian in 2002, while reviewing John Man's book The Gutenberg Revolution: How Printing Changed the Course of History. Within a decade or so of Gutenberg's death on 3 February 1468, Moorhouse writes, “no fewer than 122 towns across Europe had printing presses. By the