La Jornada Filipina is a commercial publisher.
The editorial staff has its own house style, which is based on the Associated Press Stylebook.
Yes, but only if it’s relevant to the audience.
Only if it’s relevant to the audience.
Since La Jornada Filipina is a special-interest media outlet, it covers beats — business, politics, arts, culture, entertainment, technology, etc. — that are of interest to the Fil-Hispanic community.
None. It maintains ethical standards in journalism.
Much of La Jornada Filipina’s audience come from the United States, and they don’t speak peninsular Spanish there.
La Jornada Filipina in English and La Jornada Filipina en español are two different publications. While both cater to the Hispanic community, they both have different demographics. The former is for Filipinos who don’t speak the language yet but are interested to learn it while the latter is for Spanish speakers from the Philippines and abroad.
Reader donations, online advertisements and sponsored articles are La Jornada Filipina’s main revenue streams.
La Jornada Filipina is not a public relations firm — it is not the mouthpiece of the Spanish government. And since it is not owned by a corporation or a government institution, rest assured that nothing influences its coverage.