name: Financial Times
The Financial Times (Financial Times) is an English-language international daily newspaper that mainly reports on international business and economic news. It is published by the Pearson Group in London, which was formed in 1888 by the merger of James Sheridan and Horatio Bottomley with rival Financial News (the newspaper was founded in 1884) in 1945.
According to a PwC audit report in November 2011, the Financial Times has an average of 2.2 million readers from all over the world every day. Its website has 4.5 million registered users and more than 285,000 digital users, as well as 600,000 paying users. The China edition of the Financial Times has more than 1.7 million registered users. As of October 28th, 2012, the average daily circulation of its global version was 293,000 (88,000 for the UK version).
In October 2013, the Financial Times reached the highest circulation in its 125-year history, with nearly 629,000 copies issued. Its main competitor is the Wall Street Journal, the American financial news publisher of News Corporation in New York City. The Financial Times was launched as the London Financial Guide on January 10, 1888, and was renamed the Financial Times on February 13 of the same year.
In 2007, the Financial Times pioneered a metered charging model, which allows visitors to read a limited number of free articles on its website for one month, and start charging after one month. Four years later, the newspaper launched an innovative HTML5 mobile web application for smartphones and tablets. Now, the traffic that uses the two devices to browse the Internet accounts for about 19% of the website traffic.
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