A new report by the nonprofit Center for the Study of Digital Journalism and Digital Content (CSD) examines the print publishers in the United States and around the world, and offers a new list of the top print publishers on their web sites.
The report found that the print media are struggling to keep up with the growth in the digital publishing market, which has resulted in the rapid spread of e-books, which now account for more than half of the total print market.
The report highlights a few print publishers that are showing signs of life in the face of this growing digital publishing space, as well as some smaller print publishers with solid revenue growth, but that still have a long way to go.
The bottom line: print publishers are struggling.
The CDS report found, for example, that the digital distribution of print content is up to 20% of print revenues, and the print publishing industry is currently growing by 5% annually, according to the report.
The overall growth of print publishing revenue is slower than the overall growth in digital advertising and other digital-only advertising revenue, but publishers are growing faster than ever, the report found.
The median revenue growth for the print print publishers is just 2% a year, which is slower growth than the average digital-advertising revenue growth of 7% a decade ago.
The median revenue increase for the digital print publishers, by contrast, is up 30%.
The digital publishers have grown significantly in digital growth over the past decade, but the print industry has slowed.
The study looked at revenue growth from print, digital, and mobile print publishers between 2015 and 2017, and found that print revenues were up 23%, and digital revenues were down 16%.
But the report didn’t look at the impact of growth in online print sales, which was up 40%.
The authors of the report say that while print publishers may be seeing revenue growth that is comparable to the digital growth, they also are struggling because they have no clear way to monetize the growing digital growth in their markets.
They point out that online publishers are trying to do a lot of things with print content, but they are not yet able to make the digital transition as seamlessly as digital publishers.
The authors point out several reasons for the lack of seamless transition, which include:The report found three reasons why print publishers have not been able to reach the digital audience they want to reach.
First, print publishers need to have an easy way to generate revenue from their print publications.
Second, print publications have been unable to monetise their digital content in a way that allows publishers to capture a large share of digital revenue.
Third, digital publishers are still struggling to make their digital revenue sustainable, and have been stuck in a business model that doesn’t support the growth of their business model.
The biggest problem, the authors argue, is that digital publishers lack a clear strategy for growing their business.
There are three different strategies they can use to reach a digital audience.
The first is the traditional print business model, which includes paying publishers a fee for their printed content.
The second is the digital business model which involves allowing readers to use the digital content they download.
The third is a new type of digital business, which the authors call the “digital marketplace.”
The authors write that while digital publishers should continue to focus on paying publishers, they should also focus on developing an attractive digital marketplace that is a viable business for digital publishers to compete with traditional print publishers.
They write:The authors say the digital marketplace is where the print and digital publishing businesses can meet the needs of digital users, but it also means that print publishers must be careful about how they manage their digital business.
The digital marketplace model relies on the print publisher to pay publishers for their print content.
The digital marketplace relies on readers to pay the print content to the publishers.
The authors argue that the traditional model of the print-based print business is not sustainable, because it relies on print publishers to pay print publishers for print content that they can distribute to their readers.
The publishers of the study also argued that the online digital market is more sustainable than the print market, but are struggling with this transition.
The paper authors point to a number of factors that have led to the shift to the online marketplace, including increased competition, a shift in distribution methods and pricing structures, and changes in content types, pricing, and content formats.
The paper authors note that digital marketplace growth is accelerating, and that the pace of growth has accelerated.
They write:For the past few years, we have seen an increase in competition from other digital publishers and the shift from print to the internet has not allowed the print press to survive.
We have also seen a shift away from print and into the digital world, which means that the industry is in a transition period.
The CDS authors write:In a new era of digital, print is no longer the only option for a digital publisher to publish.
Digital publishers need a new and more flexible approach to monetizing