The Sun, a daily evening newspaper, was founded in 1792 by writer John Heriot, with the support of Prime Minister, William Pitt, and his government. The Sun is the red-top (downmarket tabloid newspaper; the label comes from the mastheads these papers typically bear, with white letters on a bright red background) par excellence, although it’s comparatively new on the scene, having been founded in 1964. The newspaper, during its early days, was subsidised by the government, and advocated a pro-government and anti-French revolutionary stance. Of them, there is a class that allows the pre-eminence of very important regional news and also offers much of its circulation to the happening of all its nation and of the world in general. British newspapers In United Kingdom: Newspapers The Sun —long the United Kingdom’s biggest-selling newspaper, whose popularity since it was bought by Rupert Murdoch’s News International company in 1969 has stemmed from a diet of sensational personality-based news stories, show-business gossip, lively sports reporting, and pictures of scantily dressed young women—supported Labour in… It’s the United Kingdom’s biggest-selling newspaper, with sales of over 2½ million daily.

Sunday Sun Contrary to what many people might think, regional newspapers are some of the best in the world.