By Laura Schuler | January 27, 2018 12:30pmThe state’s state newspapers are all local, but the largest in Florida, the Orlando Sentinel, is a regional publication.
Its print edition has been around since 1928.
Its largest circulation area is Florida City, the county seat.
It has a total circulation of around 1.5 million, according to the Sentinel.
Its metro edition, The Orlando Sentinel (or OSC, in some states), has a circulation of about 500,000.
The Orlando Times, which is published in the city of Orlando, has a combined circulation of more than 4 million.
The largest city in Florida is Tampa, which has a population of about 2 million.
There are three major newspapers in the state.
The Sentinel is the largest, with more than 2.6 million readers, while the Orlando Sun (Orlando) has more than 1.3 million readers.
The Orange County Register has a larger circulation of 2.3 to 1.2 million.
And the Tampa Bay Times has a smaller circulation of just over 400,000, according a 2013 Florida Times-Union article.
What makes the Sentinel different from the other newspapers in Florida?
The Sentinel covers local news, which covers newsworthy events in Florida.
That’s the main reason the Sentinel is different from other local newspapers, said John Biederman, a professor of journalism at Florida State University.
The other major difference is that the Sentinel does not have a large editorial staff.
Biedler said the Sentinel employs three staff members.
They’re all paid for by subscriptions and not employees.
The Florida House of Representatives passed a bill that will change that, allowing newspaper editors to be paid for their editorial work.
That would allow the Sentinel and the Tampa Tribune to be covered by the same pay scale.
It would allow for more independent news, Biedman said.
The Tribune and Sentinel have different editorial policies.
The newspaper is more conservative than the Sentinel, Bieserman said.
It publishes more stories that focus on Florida issues, such as the Florida Chamber of Commerce’s budget and health care bills, and more on Florida politics.
The two publications also differ on some issues.
The Tampa Tribune has a strong anti-abortion position, but also covers issues like same-sex marriage, abortion rights and religious freedom.
The state has an active campaign to ban abortion after 20 weeks, but there’s been no action in Congress to do that.
The paper also has a pro-gun stance, Byingerman said, though he wouldn’t say why.
It’s also published some anti-gay coverage, but Bieder said that’s a matter of opinion.
The papers have different newsroom structures, Bierman said, including a separate building for the editor and senior editor.
Both the Sentinel’s and Tribune’s papers are owned by the Orlando-based News Corp., a news media company.
The News Corp. owns the Sentinel newspaper.
Bieser said he hopes that changes, including changing ownership and hiring more editors, will help the Sentinel get more national coverage.
The biggest difference is the size of the Sentinel staff.
The OSC’s print edition covers about 1.6 percent of Florida’s population, while its metro edition covers 1.1 percent, according the Sentinel article.
The metro edition has more print circulation than the paper, according data from the Sentinel published by the Florida Department of Commerce.
The newspapers are funded through advertising, which includes a small portion of each subscription, Bieerman said — about $10 a month.
The Sun has the largest circulation in Florida — about 2.4 million readers — but its metro and Sentinel editions have similar numbers.
The Times is the second-largest circulation newspaper in the Sunshine State, with 1.4 percent of its print circulation.
The Gainesville Sun, with a total of 3.5,739, is the fourth-largest newspaper in Florida’s southeast.
Biermann said the Sun is doing a better job of covering Florida issues than the other two newspapers.
He said he expects more changes to come soon, including the creation of a statewide newsroom.
The new legislation would give the state a public media agency, Biesterman said; that could lead to new state regulations for the industry.