Posted April 08, 2019 07:21:17 Hawke’s Daily Mail has gone from strength to strength in Australia, and has been a top-selling newspaper for nearly a decade, thanks to its social media presence and online presence.
The Mail’s share of the Australian newspaper market is now at 18.1 per cent, according to Nielsen.
The Herald Mail’s shares have declined since 2014, according the latest Nielsen figures, falling from 24.5 per cent to 20.7 per cent.
The Herald Mail has more than 3 million daily visitors to its website and nearly 40,000 social media followers.
The Daily Mail’s Facebook page has more Facebook likes than the Daily Mail.
The Guardian Australia, which is the only Australian daily newspaper to receive an “A” rating from the Australian Press Council, has more readers than Hawke.
Its shares are up from the same time last year.
The daily newspaper’s share has fallen from 16.7 to 15.9 per cent in the past year.
Hawke and Herald Mail owner James Murdoch have also invested heavily in online advertising.
The paper’s advertising budget is set to increase by about 30 per cent this financial year, according an ABC News report.
The ABC has been able to monitor the Herald Mail in the lead-up to the national election, and have obtained data showing its share of advertising spending has increased by nearly $300 million.
There are many factors that determine the number of readers a newspaper gets.
A newspaper is not just a paper that people come to read, it is a newspaper that people like to read.
Hawkes audience has been growing steadily over the past few years.
Its circulation has increased each year since 2010, and the paper has now published a total of 1.2 million articles in its current edition.
It’s been one of the biggest players in Australian media for decades.
But now, with its growth in digital and mobile, the Herald’s reach is shrinking, as more and more people turn to social media.
Social media is increasingly becoming the key channel for the publication of news, and Hawkes share of social media readership is on the decline.
Since 2015, the Daily Telegraph has increased its share to 26.5 million, according Nielsen, up from 15.4 million in 2015.
The Australian Financial Review has increased to 11.6 million, up 8.4 per cent from 10.3 million in the previous year.
It has also increased its online readership to 17.3 per cent since 2015, from 16 per cent a year earlier.
Meanwhile, the Sun has grown its online reader base from 2.4 to 2.9 million, with an increase of 2.3 to 2 per cent each year.
Readership growth in the ABC and SBS have been slow, with the ABC’s share falling from 14.6 to 13.1 million in 2016 and the SBS dropping from 13.6 millions to 12.9 millions.
A recent report from research firm Kantar Worldpanel found that the Herald was “the least read Australian newspaper of all time” in 2018.
As a result, the newspaper is struggling to keep its readership growing.
It lost 9,000 readers in the year to April 2019, and now has just over 10,000.
For the first time in the newspaper’s history, the Australian Bureau of Statistics reported that it had lost 5,000 print readers.
“We are losing readers.
We are losing our readers,” said Hawke at the time.
Now, Hawke has promised to grow the newspaper further, by boosting the number and variety of digital editions.
Hawkes digital edition now features more than 1,500 print articles, plus online content and video content.
It also has an interactive website, which can be accessed through mobile devices, laptops and tablets.
In a statement, Hawkes said its digital editions were “at the heart of our journalism and content strategy”, with the digital edition being the most-read in the Herald and the Sun.
Digital editions have been a critical part of the Herald Sun’s success, with more than 70 per cent of its print advertising revenue generated from digital subscriptions in the first quarter of 2019, according a Nielsen report.
However, digital editions are also in danger of being eclipsed by the advent of the Internet, which could make the Herald the first Australian daily paper to lose its audience over the course of its existence.
At the start of this financial month, Hawkers print circulation stood at 4,000, and digital readership stood at 8.9million.
It will be interesting to see how this change will affect the Herald, as it has not had the same impact on its social network as the Daily Star.