A new book, ‘The War Within’: A look at how the Indianapolis Times became a newspaper that speaks truth to power

Indianapolis, Ind.

— The Indianapolis Star was founded in 1887 and has been a fixture in the local newspaper scene ever since.

But this past week, the newspaper became the subject of a new book about its history.

Written by the book’s publisher, Tom Ritter, “The War within” chronicles the newspaper’s rise to national prominence in the late 1800s.

Ritter says his aim was to offer a history of the newspaper that is rooted in truth.

The book tells the story of the paper’s first newspaper, the Indianapolis Star, which was founded by a young newspaperman named Samuel H. Linton in 1876.

The newspaper was a local publication, but it soon expanded into covering national events, such as the World’s Fair and the Great Exhibition in Chicago.

The paper’s coverage was so good, it became the most widely read paper in Indiana by the early 1900s.

But by 1900, the paper had become a national publication.

By then, Indianapolis had become so successful that many of the other cities of the state were beginning to get into the news business.

“So, you know, when we started out, Indianapolis was a very small place, and it was kind of like a hub city,” said Tom Ritters, the author of the book.

“It was a great place to be.”

Indianapolis was also an important industrial center.

As the city grew, it attracted a new generation of newspaper reporters and editors.

Indianapolis was one of the major hubs of the printing and publishing industries in the country.

The city was also home to a large Catholic population and a number of religious groups.

By the late 1880s, the city was a thriving city, with more than 2,000 newspapers, magazines and books.

By 1891, the Star had 1,800 employees, and by 1902, it had 2,200 employees.

The Star was among the first to take a stand against racism and racism in the city, Ritter said.

The new paper’s dedication to diversity and inclusion went beyond the paper itself, Ritters said.

“We really believed that the Star would be more successful and better able to do its job as a newspaper if it included, and in this case included, people of color,” Ritter explained.

The goal of the project was to find out why the newspaper was such a success and to show how a small group of newspaper editors could create a newspaper with a diverse membership.

The team that worked on the book also included a team of scholars and historians from the University of Indianapolis and the University at Buffalo, Riter said.

In the book, the team looks at the newspaper in a historical perspective.

Ritters also wanted to highlight the newspaper for what it was not: a national newspaper.

“The Indianapolis Star is not the newspaper of the world,” he said.

Ratter said the story he wanted to tell is one of a community newspaper that thrived.

“And I think that’s why people are interested in this story,” he explained.

Riter’s team looked at the newspapers’ history and asked themselves, “What kind of a newspaper is the Indianapolis Sun?

What kind of paper is the Star?

And what kind of newspaper would you want to read?

And how would you find out?”

The research team found that a newspaper’s mission should be to speak truth to the people.

That meant “telling the truth to a government, to a politician, to the world, and to the newspaper business,” Ritters explained.

“That’s how we’ve always approached this story.

We want to know why this newspaper was doing what it did, what made it successful, what caused its success.”

Ritter added that the team looked beyond the newspaper itself.

“When we looked at what the Indianapolis Tribune did, we saw it as part of a national enterprise,” he recalled.

“I think that was really the primary reason why the paper was so successful.”

The team also looked at other media, including TV news and magazines.

The Indiana Times, which had its own website, published a book called “A Conversation With the Star” in 1993.

In it, former editor Bob Biersch was interviewed about the newspaper and its history, and he also shared a vision of what he hoped to see with the new paper.

The idea was that if the Star was going to change the world in the next 20 years, it needed to start in the newsrooms of other newspapers, Ritzes said.

For instance, he suggested the paper would take the lead in providing education and information about race and gender.

“What we’re really looking at is the newsroom in the newspaper, and we really want to be in the forefront of this,” he added.

The research also looked into the paper as a business, which led to a few of the ideas that came out of the research.

For example, the research team discovered that the newspaper had “never had a negative revenue share