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  • The New York Times is delivering meal kits
  • The New York Times is delivering meal kits
    Dorota Trupp (2013) ©

The New York Times is delivering meal kits

Declining sales of physical papers mean that publishers are looking to compensate via different revenue streams. Two years after launching its ‘Cooking’ section, the New York Times has teamed up with Californian start-up Chef’d to offer a delivery service for ingredients in featured recipes.



  • Article image How home chefs are hacking recipes

    Americans say they cook around five evening meals a week, but only three of those meals are prepared using fresh ingredients. The very definition of home cooking is changing – people enjoy food more than ever, but they're increasingly starved of time. So how exactly are people cooking at home?

  • The New York Times gives subscribers VR headsets The New York Times gives subscribers VR headsets

    The advent of virtual reality has given us the opportunity to immerse ourselves in everything from first-person shooters to David Attenborough documentaries. Now, The New York Times is inviting its subscribers – who number more than a million – to immerse themselves in journalism too.

  • Monocle bets on audio Monocle bets on audio

    Monocle, the ‘global briefing’ mag for the affluent, has always sat apart from industry trends. While other publishers pursued the online free-for-all, Monocle upped its subscription price and expanded into podcasts. Now it’s planning a move into traditional radio broadcasting.

  • Article image Guardian Midland Goods Shed: experience a newspaper in 3D

    With newspaper sales continuing to fall, the news industry is facing a crisis. How do you sell the news if everyone expects it for free? Can The Guardian sell the ‘world’s leading liberal voice’ through workshops, lectures and coffee? And where is its place in the digital revolution?