To get a better idea of what is happening in the country, we thought it might be fun to compare the Globe’s coverage of Canadian politics and foreign affairs with that of other national news outlets.
We used data from the Globe database and the U.S. Census Bureau to get the total number of local news stories from each of the news outlets on a given day, and then ranked each of them by the number of Canadian-based reporters.
As we did this, we found a striking contrast between the coverage of the two news outlets when it comes to their domestic audiences.
We’ve highlighted a few of the most noteworthy highlights.
As you’ll see, there’s a stark divide in how the Globe and Mail covers its domestic audience.
The Globe has a larger foreign-based audience than its Canadian-backed counterpart, with about three times as many Canadian-owned stories as their American-based counterparts.
And its domestic readership is also much smaller than that of the Canadian-funded Washington Post and the New York Times.
On the other hand, the Globe also has a far larger foreign audience than the New Yorker, The New York Post and The Toronto Star.
The Guardian, for instance, has about four times as much foreign-related content as its Canadian counterparts, and it has a much larger international audience than The Toronto Sun.
That’s the kind of information that is used by people in foreign countries.
But in Canada, when it is a national news outlet, its audience is about half of what it is in the United States.
In fact, in some countries, like Denmark, the percentage of stories from local sources is even higher.
This is partly because the Globe does not publish all its content in English.
But it does publish a lot of information in English in its daily and evening editions.
And so, the foreign-language content it provides is generally more relevant to the people living in Canada.
And this is true across a wide range of topics, from the financial crisis to the climate to the economy to foreign policy.
It is also true of Canada’s role in the U, as the Globe has an audience in Canada that dwarfs that of its U.K. or U.A.E. counterparts.
We can also compare the number and distribution of stories that appear in Canadian newspapers and online.
For instance, the Canadian media outlet The Globe and the Toronto Star have more Canadian-language stories than their U.O. counterparts do.
They also have more stories from the Canadian perspective, which makes it harder to compare them.
On balance, Canadian newspapers have a smaller foreign-centric audience than they do American ones, and they also tend to have a broader domestic audience than their American counterparts.
The reason for this is that the Globe is much more likely to use local news sources.
Its readership in Canada is also larger than that in the States, and its coverage of national issues is also more international.
On average, the U!
is more foreign-focused than the Globe.
In some cases, the difference is quite big: The Guardian has more U. of A.E.-focused stories than its U of T.s. readership.
This can be a problem, however, because its coverage is also dominated by foreign-backed sources like The Globe, the Sun and CBC.
In other cases, there is no clear difference between the two.
For example, the Guardian has about three-quarters of its stories from English-language sources.
But its U!
readership also includes foreign-owned news outlets like The Guardian and the Star.
And it also has the highest level of local content in Canada of any national newspaper, including The Globe.
The fact that the U!’s readership leans more international is also one of the reasons that the Guardian and Star have higher levels of foreign-oriented coverage than their Canadian counterparts.
In general, U!s are much more interested in reporting stories about the U.’s economy, national security and other important topics than their local competitors.
And the Globe doesn’t appear to have much interest in these topics either.
As it happens, The Globe is in a good position to exploit this advantage because it has so much international news coverage, which is what is used to justify its higher foreign- and international-focused audience.
We also looked at the foreign language content of a number of Globe-owned newspapers, including the Globe, The Star and the Montreal Gazette.
As with most national newspapers, the majority of Globe stories are in English, but the Globe occasionally publishes stories in Spanish, Arabic and other languages.
The majority of the stories in the newspapers are from Canadian-produced sources.
And while some stories are published in English by The Globe’s newsroom, the vast majority of them are from Spanish- and Arabic-language newsrooms.
So we can see that the number, size and distribution is almost exactly what we’d expect from a newspaper owned by a Canadian-