Yahoo Web Search

  1. About 53,200,000 search results

    • Print Outlets Philippines - Media Ownership Monitor
      • Nielsen Inc. provided shares on “incidents of readership,” projecting a universe of roughly 40.6 million Filipinos possibly reading newspapers and magazines in the National Urban Philippines. Those shares were put in relation with the number of people that actually read newspapers at least once a week, a total of 27.8 percent (FLEMMS Report 2013) – which was set as 100 percent audience share.
  1. People also ask

    How often do Filipinos read a newspaper?

    Which is the third largest newspaper in the Philippines?

    Are Filipinos using digital media for news and information?

    What is the first newspaper in the Philippines?

  2. Based on the latest available data on media consumption, only 22 percent of Filipino respondents get their news from newspapers, as majority (55 percent) said they ‘prefer to watch news online rather than read’ (Newman et al., 2020, p.15).

  3. Jan 31, 2012 · “TNS Digital Life 2012” showed that 45 percent of Filipino respondents connected to the Internet compared to 36 percent who listened to radio, 12 percent who read newspapers, and 4 percent magazines. ADVERTISEMENT

  4. Sep 08, 2020 · The same survey found out that 24 percent or 15.7 million of the 66.2 million adult Filipinos also read the news daily through Facebook. This is still low compared to 69 percent or 45.8 million adults using television as a primary source of news, and slightly higher than those who use radio (19 percent) and newspapers (one percent) as a medium.

  5. Aug 01, 2022 · The Philippines today is not a nation of newspaper readers. Barely one out of 10 Filipinos reads a newspaper every day, according to the 2013 Functional Literacy, Education and Mass Media Survey (FLEMMS) of the Philippine Statistics Authority. Magazines are slightly more popular, with 30.7 percent reading them at least once a week.

  6. Oct 06, 2018 · Television and Facebook are the youth’s main reading sources these days, with word of mouth as a third source. Newspapers and magazines made up a poor fourth source. Seventy-five percent of the youth and 73 percent of adults are willing to spend only up to P199 for a foreign book, with a comparative number opting for only up to P99.

  1. People also search for