In our increasingly digital world, it's no exaggeration to note that in the corpus of New York City still beats the heart of newspapers. Some of the largest and most influential broadsheets and tabloids are headquartered here, and they are fundamentally different from their peers in other cities - as 2016's crop of presidential contenders is learning.
“Candidates come here, and they are thinking, ‘I just said this one little thing as an aside to a reporter and now it is a blaring headline. I don’t know how this happened,’” said former journalist and longtime New York political adviser George Arzt. “They don’t understand this is a world unto itself. It’s nothing like the media in the rest of the country.” Courtesy The Los Angeles Times.