DailyMailTV - Netflix
ABC News Correspondent, ESPN Football Analyst and former NFL Quarterback Jesse Palmer has today been announced as host of DailyMailTV, the new daily syndicated series from Stage 29 Productions and DailyMail.com, which will launch across the United States on Monday, September 18, 2017. Palmer joins DailyMailTV from ABC News where he is a Special Contributor for Good Morning America. He is also an analyst for ESPN, a role he will continue while hosting DailyMailTV. Of his appointment, he said: "I'm honored to be joining DailyMailTV. I've always been a huge fan of DailyMail.com, so to bring the world's most read English language newspaper website to television for the first time is an opportunity I couldn't refuse. "I love telling stories that engage and excite Americans and to be able to do this five days a week on DailyMailTV is a dream come true." DailyMailTV will bring the best of DailyMail.com to life on television. From exclusive stories to breaking news, showbiz, politics, crime, health and science and technology, DailyMailTV will be must-watch television. Sharing captivating stories from across the United States and around the globe, viewers will become addicted to DailyMailTV, just as they have to DailyMail.com.
Status: In Development
Runtime: 60 minutes
DailyMailTV - The Mail on Sunday - Netflix
The Mail on Sunday is a British conservative newspaper, published in a tabloid format. It was launched in 1982 by Lord Rothermere. Its sister paper, the Daily Mail, was first published in 1896. In July 2011, after the closure of the News of the World, The Mail on Sunday sold some 2.5 million copies a week—making it Britain's biggest-selling Sunday newspaper—but by September that had fallen back to just under 2 million. Like the Daily Mail it is owned by the Daily Mail and General Trust (DMGT), but the editorial staffs of the two papers are entirely separate. It had an average daily circulation of 1,284,121 in December 2016.
DailyMailTV - History - Netflix
The Mail on Sunday was launched on 2 May 1982, to complement the Daily Mail. The first story on the front page was the Royal Air Force's bombing of Port Stanley airport in the Falkland Islands. The newspaper's owner, the Daily Mail and General Trust (DMGT), initially wanted a circulation of 1.25 million; however, by that measure the launch of The Mail on Sunday was not a success, for by the sixth week sales were peaking at just 700,000. Its sports coverage was seen to be among its weaknesses at the time of its launch. The Mail on Sunday's first back-page splash was a report from the Netherlands on the rollerskating world championships, which led to the paper being ridiculed in the industry. Lord Rothermere, then the proprietor, brought in the Daily Mail's editor David English (later Sir David) who, with a task force of new journalists, redesigned and re-launched The Mail on Sunday. Over a period of three-and-a-half months English managed to halt the paper's decline, and its circulation increased to 840,000. Three new sections were introduced: firstly a sponsored partwork, the initial one forming a cookery book; then a colour comic supplement (an innovation in the British Sunday newspaper market); and lastly, a magazine – You magazine. The newspaper's reputation was built on the work of its next editor, Stewart Steven. The newspaper's circulation grew from around 1 million to just under 2 million during his time in charge. Although its sister paper the Daily Mail has invariably supported the Conservative Party, Steven backed the Social Democratic Party in the 1983 General Election. The subsequent editors were Jonathan Holborow, Peter Wright and, currently, Geordie Greig. At the 2015 general election The Mail on Sunday urged its readers to vote Conservative to prevent the country “veering left” under a Labour-SNP pact. It urged UKIP voters to “please come home to the Conservatives” as their “protest has been registered”.
DailyMailTV - References - Netflix