The 1950s saw a marked shift in advertising practices and strategies from the early 20th century when newspapers were still the primary source of advertising revenue.

The industry was moving toward digital technologies that allowed advertisers to target customers directly from a computer screen.

As the economy expanded, so did the importance of newspapers in the daily advertising industry.

But in the 1950’s, newspapers were not the primary sources of advertising dollars.

In fact, they were often outspent by the digital advertising giants of the day.

According to research by the National Advertising Research Center, the 1950 to 1980 period was a decade when newspapers had outpaced digital advertising by a factor of eight.

The average cost of a newspaper print ad ran from $4.75 to $7.65 per copy, according to the National Newspaper Publishers Association.

And digital advertising companies like AOL and Google saw a dramatic growth in ad revenue as the economy boomed in the mid-1950s.

The rise in the value of newspapers was largely due to the invention of the ad copy machine.

Ad copy machines were created in the 1920s by a German patentee and inventor of the printing press, Ludwig Becker, and patented in 1922.

The machines cost pennies per copy and could read the type of paper the advertiser wanted, then print it out and deliver it to a printer in a convenient box.

The printer would then send the ad to a customer’s home, where they could view it on their computer screen and buy it.

By 1950, the industry had more than tripled its annual revenue.

But the printing and publishing industries were not ready to embrace digital advertising, which was viewed by many as an obsolete technology that had little relevance to the daily lives of ordinary consumers.

In response to the boom in advertising revenue, newspapers sought to improve their print business by creating an advertising arm.

The newspapers sought the services of advertising agencies to help them develop new products and new strategies.

This strategy led to the creation of a new category of ad agencies called syndicates, which would become part of the mainstream press industry.

The syndicates were not entirely new.

Newspaper publishers in the 1880s had been acquiring and distributing newspapers in a bid to survive.

But it was only in the late 1920s that they began to enter into deals with the big print conglomerates.

In addition to syndicates like The New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, and The Cincinnati Enquirer, the newspapers were also buying out local newspaper groups like The Louisville Courier-Journal and the Cincinnati Herald-Journal.

The merger of newspapers and syndicates was part of a broader shift in the industry.

As newspapers lost their monopoly on the sale of newsprint, they had to find new ways to sell advertising space in newspapers.

As this new industry began to develop, newspapers found that digital technology was becoming more and more important in helping them reach a wider audience.

Digital advertising has become the dominant digital platform in today’s advertising market.

By 2019, the advertising industry spent $1.4 trillion on digital advertising.

In that same year, newspapers spent nearly $1 trillion on print advertising.

The digital advertising industry has seen a significant rise in its size over the past few years.

The number of advertisers in the digital world increased from a mere 2.3 million in 2019 to 4.4 million in 2020.

According the NNR, digital advertising revenues grew by 20% in 2020, from $1 billion to $2.1 billion.

In the same year that digital advertising had more people paying for digital ads, the number of paid digital ads increased by nearly 25%.

In 2020, the average price for digital advertising was $8.55 per ad.

In 2019, that cost was $2,966 per ad, a 35% increase.

Today, advertisers spend more than $11 billion on digital ads per year.

And advertisers spend that money on digital content and ads on digital devices.

By 2020, digital ad spending was up from $3.3 billion to more than six times that amount.

The growth of digital advertising has meant a shift in how newspapers operate.

Today newspapers are often run by individual newspapers and companies.

But a new digital era has changed how newspapers function, says Chris Kresser, senior vice president of digital media and research at The Kantar Media Group.

Today newspaper owners are often working with digital agencies that help develop and execute digital ads.

According a survey by Kantar, the percentage of digital ads that advertisers actually purchase is down from 56% in 2019 and down from 76% in 2010 to 70% in 2018.

And when the digital ads are being placed in a newspaper, the paper has to make the final decision whether to show them or not, Kressers comments.

The shift has also changed how news publishers have approached digital advertising strategies.

“In the past, the editorial staff of newspapers often focused on the print side of things,” Kresss comments.

“Now they are looking at the digital side of the