In addition to providing people with compelling stories and photography, newspapers supply the raw materials to piece together ransom notes demanding more newspaper subscriptions. Demand to be informed with today’s Groupon: for $20, you get a two-year home-delivery subscription to the Sunday edition of the Chicago Tribune (up to a $207 value). Today's deal is not valid for renewals, and is good for a minimum of 104 weeks.
The Chicago Tribune—one of the nation's oldest and largest daily newspapers—keeps readers in the know with its award-winning coverage of news, sports, and entertainment. Instead of gathering news scraps from carrier pigeons, info seekers can immerse themselves in the Tribune's investigative reporting, which nabbed a Pulitzer in 2008, before exploring the paper's online communities on Facebook and Twitter. Entertainment coverage gives page-turners a glimpse of upcoming festivals and concerts, and sports articles let them know who scored the most goals, rushed the most yards, and slam-dunked the most watermelons. On Sundays, subscribers can sink their teeth into a thick sandwich of classifieds filled with garage-sale details and legal notices, exercise their minds with crosswords and sudoku puzzles, or clip coupons to tone their thumb muscles. Sunday's paper also showcases community opinions, job listings, and reviews of the city's most exciting finger-painting exhibitions.
Though the Chicago Tribune sometimes offers a discounted price online, this Groupon still offers the best deal available.
Since the Chicago Tribune's inception in 1847, its intrepid newshounds have collected 26 Pulitzer Prizes in categories from investigative reporting to editorial cartooning. More than 1.2 million readers pore over its classic broadsheet edition daily, making it the most widely read paper in the Chicagoland area.
Cleverly divided sections span the gamut of human interests, from market-centric business columns to the critical details of Phil Vettel's refined eating habits in the arts and entertainment section. Residential subscribers benefit from home delivery, eliminating the need to train the family python to handle quarters.