26-Week Thursday–Sunday or Full-Week Subscription to “Tampa Bay Times” (Up to 72% Off)

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In a Nutshell

Pulitzer Prize–winning daily paper features news, sports coverage & local job listings

The Fine Print

Expires Mar 4th, 2012. Limit 1 per person, may buy 2 additional as gifts. Limit 1 per visit. Must activate by 3/4/12, subscription expires 26 weeks from first delivery. Valid only for option purchased. Valid for new customers or customers who have not subscribed in previous 60 days only. Not valid for renewals. Valid only for listed zip codes. Please allow 10 days from activation for first delivery. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Before newspapers, townsfolk kept up with current events by gossiping with the milkmaid or tickling secrets out of the town crier. Stay informed easily with today's Groupon to Tampa Bay Times. Choose between the following options:

  • For $20, you get 26 weeks of Thursday–Sunday home delivery of the Tampa Bay Times (a $71.50 value).
  • For $35, you get 26 weeks of seven-day home delivery of the Tampa Bay Times, which includes the digital edition (a $104 value).

Winner of eight Pulitzer Prizes, including two in 2009, the Tampa Bay Times boasts a 125-year history of hard-hitting hometown reporting. On delivery mornings, editions tailored to patrons’ home counties hit stoops packed with news and sports coverage, a style section, local job listings, and coupons that can be read, mentally digested, and then turned into papier-mâché sculptures of Tweety Bird. Daily subscribers stay abreast of current events with the daily’s digital edition even when they are away from home.

"Tampa Bay Times"

The Tampa Bay Times traces its origins to the backroom of a pharmacy in 1884, when the bay area was a sleepy backwater. In those days, only 480 people read the four-page journal. But over the course of the next 50 years, cadres of plucky, adventurous businessmen, including W. L. Straub and Paul Poynter, oversaw an unprecedented expansion in the newspaper’s circulation and prestige as they promoted the region’s booming growth in business and population. Paul’s son, Nelson Poynter, took over as editor in 1939, establishing a reputation for journalistic integrity that led admirers to revere him as a patriot and genius and detractors to denounce him as a muckraker, a communist, or a delirious sleepwalker.

Readers of the Tampa Bay Times witness Nelson Poynter’s legacy for sober, detailed analysis in the pages of today’s publication, which has claimed ten Pulitzer Prizes—including one in 2014, and two won in 2009, one of which was awarded to its nationally renowned PolitiFact.com fact-checking operation. In addition to informing subscribers with journalism scaling in scope from local to national, the Times’ bureaus extensively cover hyperlocal news with hometown papers for each of the Tampa region’s distinct cities and districts, where reporters publish stories on sports, entertainment, government, and politics.

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