The beer clip art that appeared in the newsrooms of major Canadian newspapers has been a staple of digital news for decades.
But it has been disappearing from most newsrooms for the past few years, according to a Globe and Mail investigation.
“It’s pretty much been forgotten,” said Doug Hall, the former chief of staff to the editor-in-chief of the National Post and one of the first people to spot the art disappearing.
“They didn’t do anything about it.”
But it appears that a change in the Canadian government is starting to have an impact on how newsrooms use digital content.
According to data from the Federal Government’s Office of Information and Privacy, in 2015 the number of digital media outlets across the country dropped to a new low of 11,000.
The number of newsrooms that use digital newsrooms dropped from 7,000 in 2015 to 3,500 in 2016.
In 2017, there were fewer than 1,000 digital newsroom employees across the nation.
“We’re seeing a lot of newsroom closures,” said Hall, who now works as the editor of The Tyee and an adjunct professor at Dalhousie University.
The newsrooms where digital news is being used The Globe and the Mail’s analysis shows that newsrooms across the Canada are struggling to keep up with the pace of change. “
In the case of the Post, it’s a small paper that is losing a lot.”
The newsrooms where digital news is being used The Globe and the Mail’s analysis shows that newsrooms across the Canada are struggling to keep up with the pace of change.
The Post, for example, has reported in the past that it will lose more than 700 staff by the end of the year, according.
And the CBC has reported it will have to cut 700 jobs.
It has also reported that the number, number of people, and pay rates at its two main newspapers are on the decline.
But in its report, the Globe noted that “it’s a gradual process” and that many newsrooms are “under pressure.”
It noted that there are more and more newsrooms looking for digital news, but that digital news can be expensive, time consuming, and sometimes not always profitable.
The Globe reported that newsroom layoffs are becoming more common.
The majority of news organizations in Canada have cut staff since the mid-2000s, according the Globe.
The decline in staff was due to many factors, including a shrinking workforce, the spread of technology and a changing news environment, the paper said.
The Globe also noted that more than 80 percent of news agencies are in a precarious financial position.
The financial impact of layoffs is also reflected in the amount of time newsrooms spend online and how often they use news, according The Globe.
“The digital news industry is going through a transformation that’s very, very, important,” said Michael DeMello, a former managing editor at The Globe who now serves as a consultant for the digital news group The Newsroom.
“We’re going to see a lot more and a lot less staff in the digital media sector.”
In some cases, this is reflected in layoffs.
“I don’t think we’re at the point yet where a lot newsrooms have a lot layoffs.
It’s just a matter of time,” DeMellosaid.
In Canada, digital news content is becoming more important in newsrooms because of the proliferation of smartphones, which are now being used to communicate, read news and watch videos, DeMella said.
Newsrooms are also seeing the effects of the digital world on their business model.
Many newsrooms in Canada rely on subscription revenues from ad-supported digital media platforms like YouTube and Facebook to fund their operations, and it is hard for these newsrooms to find the revenue that would help cover their operating costs.
That’s one reason many news organizations have opted to close.
The CBC reported in its 2016 financial report that it would be losing $3 million to $4 million a year on subscription revenue alone, and that was before the impact of the new rules on online advertising and the loss of advertising revenue from traditional television.
“This is really a question of survival for the Canadian news organization,” said DeMillo.
“There’s no longer a Canadian news outlet.”
The Globe noted in its analysis that many media organizations that had been struggling with the changing landscape of digital content, such as The Tycee and The Canadian Broadcasting Company, have decided to go digital.
A new digital news environment and the rise of online video, combined with increased digital ad demand from advertisers, have also made digital news more important than ever for newsrooms.
According to the Globe, digital ad revenue for Canadian newsrooms fell 11 percent between 2015 and 2016.
“The news business is going to be very much impacted by the digital revolution,” said Brian Murphy, a senior fellow at the Centre for Internet and Society at the University of Toronto.
“That’s going to have a big impact on the