Originally published as 2 Hastings Const.
History[ edit ] The paper was founded in during the apartheid era by Louis Luyt at which time it was the only major English-language newspaper favourable to the ruling National Party.
Induring the Muldergate Scandalit was revealed that the money to establish and finance the newspaper had come from a secret slush fund of the Department of Information, and ultimately from the Department of Defence.
The company is involved in various fields of publishing and printing such as newspapers, magazines, commercial print, book printing, stationery, packaging and labels, as well as manufacturing ink for web presses.
Along with Editor Martin Williams, she brought in renowned design guru Dr. Mario Garcia  to give the newspaper a complete revamp. Garcia's words, "In South Africa, The Citizen decided to face those challenges and seize the opportunities, while sending a message to its devoted readers: Zandberg told South African media blogsite GrubStreet  that while The Citizen had had makeovers before, it was never to the extent of this one: We thought that we owed our readers a face lift, a better product and a better experience.
The same day the new paper's look was revealed, the website went live, with a fresh look and more responsive design adaptable to mobile, tablet and desktop. Going forward The Citizen plans to offer more mobile and tablet options. Williams, who had been with The Citizen for 19 years, and contributed to its many successes, retired at the end of October.
His replacement was named as Steve Motale, who at the time was the executive editor of Pretoria News. Motale had started off as a reporter at The Citizen inlater becoming political editor and then editor of Citizen Metro.
Saturday Citizen[ edit ] The sport-focused weekly paper formerly known as the Super Saturday Citizen is published every Saturday. After the revamp under Dr. Garcia it was titled simply Saturday Citizen.The Citizen brings you breaking news, current affairs, celebrity and entertainment news, as well as sport news throughout the day.
More news. Your way. “The Unknown Citizen” is dedicated “To JS/07/M/ This Marble Monument is erected by the State.” Instead of being a monument to a named citizen, the monument is . Citizen X is an American made-for-TV film, released in , which covers the efforts of detectives in the Soviet Union to capture an unknown serial killer of women and children in the s, and the successive bureaucratic obstacles they encounter.
The film is based upon the true story of Soviet serial killer Andrei Chikatilo, who was convicted in of the murder of 52 women and children. Auden uses irony, allusion, and irregular rhyme in his free verse poem “The Unknown Citizen” to analyse the fulfilment of the America Dream.
The irony Auden uses in “The Unknown Citizen” is indirectly suggested. Analysis “The Unknown Citizen” () is one of Auden’s most famous poems. Often anthologized and read by students in high school and college, it is renowned for its wit and irony in complaining about the stultifying and anonymous qualities of bureaucratic, semi-socialist Western societies.
Its structure is that of a satiric elegy, as. Analysis of The Unknown Citizen by W.H. Auden “The Unknown Citizen”, written by W.H. Auden during , is a poem where the speaker, a representative of the state or government, directs a speech to the audience about a monument being erected for .