Hilter is a municipality in the district Osnabrück, Lower Saxony, Germany. It is located in the hills of the Teutoburg Forest.
As of 2004 it has a population of 10,179, and covers an area of 52.61 km². Highest elevation is the Hohnangel with 262 m above sea level.
The municipality was formed on July 1, 1972 by merging the municipalities Borgloh, Hankenberge and Hilter. Already in 1970 the municipalities Allendorf, Borgloh-Wellendorf, Ebbendorf, Eppendorf and Uphöfen were merged into the Einheitsgemeinde Borgloh.
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Already in 1970 the municipalities Allendorf, Borgloh-Wellendorf, Ebbendorf, Eppendorf and Uphöfen were merged into the Einheitsgemeinde Borgloh. Old spellings of the word varied widely—newesse, newis, nevis, neus, newys, niewes, newis, nues, etc. The municipality was formed on July 1, 1972 by merging the municipalities Borgloh, Hankenberge and Hilter. The word "news" comes from a special use of the plural of the word "new" - not, as the common backronym claims, from the four cardinal directions (North, East, West, and South). Highest elevation is the Hohnangel with 262 m above sea level. Individuals and organizations who are the subject of news reports may use news management techniques to try to make a favourable impression. As of 2004 it has a population of 10,179, and covers an area of 52.61 km². Even in those situations where objectivity is expected, it is difficult to achieve, and individual journalists may fall afoul of their own personal bias, or succumb to commercial or political pressure.
It is located in the hills of the Teutoburg Forest. Many single-party countries have operated state-run news organizations, which may present the government's views. Hilter is a municipality in the district Osnabrück, Lower Saxony, Germany. Both newspapers and broadcast news programs in the United States are generally expected to remain neutral and avoid bias except for clearly indicated editorial articles or segments. In the United Kingdom, limits are set by the government agency Ofcom, the Office of Communications. This is not true of all, as some are expected to have a point of view.
In democracies, news organizations are often expected to aim for objectivity: Reporters cover both sides in a controversy and try to eliminate bias. News coverage traditionally begins with the "five W's"—who, what, where, when, why. Distinctions include between hard news (more serious and timely topics) and soft news (usually lighter topics) breaking news (most immediate); news analysis; and enterprise or investigative reporting. News items and journalism can be divided in various ways, although there are gray areas.
If the content of news is significant enough, it eventually becomes history To be considered newsworthy, an event usually must have broad interest due to one or more news values:. Most news is investigated and presented by journalists (or reporters) and often distributed via news agencies. News reporting is a type of journalism, typically written or broadcast in news style. News is reported by newspapers, television and radio programs, Web sites, RSS feeds and wire services.
This article discusses news in the context of journalism. News is essentially new information or current events. Celebrity (was anyone famous involved?). Entertainment (does it make for a fun story?).
Oddity (was the event highly unusual?). Proximity (was the event nearby geographically?). Revelation (is there significant new information, previously unknown?). Timeliness (did the event occur very recently?).
Impact (how many people were, are or will be affected?).