Street Papers

Some articles on street papers, street paper, papers, street:

International Network Of Street Papers
... The International Network of Street Papers (INSP) is an organization that supports and develops street paper projects all over the world ... It spans 120 papers from 40 countries, with a combined readership of 6 million per edition ... It also supports new street papers in the developing world and runs the Street News Service (SNS) ...
Street Newspaper
... Street newspapers (or street papers) are newspapers or magazines sold by homeless or poor individuals and produced mainly to support these populations ... Street papers aim to give these individuals both employment opportunities and a voice in their community ... In addition to being sold by homeless individuals, many of these papers are partially produced and written by them ...
Street Newspaper - Description - Operations and Business
... Most street newspapers operate by selling the papers to homeless vendors for a fraction of the retail price (usually between 10% and 50%), after which the vendors ... The purpose of requiring vendors to purchase papers up front and earn back the money by selling them is to help them develop skills in financial management ... Most street newspaper vendors in the United States and United Kingdom are homeless individuals, although in several other countries (especially in Europe) papers are mainly sold by refugees ...

Famous quotes containing the words papers and/or street:

    You had such a vision of the street
    As the street hardly understands;
    Sitting along the bed’s edge, where
    You curled the papers from your hair,
    Or clasped the yellow soles of feet
    In the palms of both soiled hands.
    —T.S. (Thomas Stearns)

    What are you now? If we could touch one another,
    if these our separate entities could come to grips,
    clenched like a Chinese puzzle . . . yesterday
    I stood in a crowded street that was live with people,
    and no one spoke a word, and the morning shone.
    Everyone silent, moving. . . . Take my hand. Speak to me.
    Muriel Rukeyser (1913–1980)