The British news paper "The Guardian" is, as Probonopublico's
commented, usually regarded as a "leftish" newspaper.
Wikipedia writes :
"Editorial articles in The Guardian are generally in sympathy with the
liberal to left-wing ends of the political spectrum. This is reflected
in the paper's readership: a MORI Poll taken between April-June 2000
showed that 80% of Guardian readers were Labour Party voters, (cited
in International Socialism Spring 2003, ISBN 1-898876-97-5); according
to another MORI poll taken in 2004, 44% of Guardian readers vote
Labour and 37% vote Liberal Democrat."
"Until the foundation of the Independent, the Guardian was the only
serious national daily newspaper in Britain that was not clearly
conservative in its political affiliation. The term "Guardian reader"
is therefore often used pejoratively by those who do not agree with
the paper or self-deprecatingly by those who do. The stereotype of a
Guardian reader is a person with leftist or liberal politics rooted in
the 1960s, working in the public sector, regularly eating lentils and
muesli, living in north London wearing sandals and believing in
alternative medicine and natural medicine as evidenced by Labour MP
Kevin Hughes' largely rhetorical question in the House of Commons on
November 19, 2001:
"Does my right hon. Friend find it bizarre ? as I do ? that the
yoghurt- and muesli-eating, Guardian-reading fraternity are only too
happy to protect the human rights of people engaged in terrorist acts,
but never once do they talk about the human rights of those who are
affected by them?"
(SOURCE: Wikipedia, The Guardian, <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Guardian>).
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