The New Zurich Times

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The New Zurich Times
description Swiss daily newspaper
publishing company The New Zurich Times
First edition January 12, 1780
founder Salomon Gessner
Frequency of publication working days
Sold edition 76,023 (previous year 100,421) copies
( WEMF circulation bulletin 2019, incl. «Int. Edition»)
Widespread edition 104,460 (previous year 111,023) copies
(WEMF circulation bulletin 2019, incl. «Int. Edition»)
Range 0.253 (previous year 0.239) million readers
(WEMF Total Audience 2018-2)
Editor-in-chief Eric Gujer
editor Public limited company for the Neue Zürcher Zeitung
Web link
ISSN (print)

The Neue Zürcher Zeitung ( NZZ ), known in the Zurich dialect as Zürizytig , is a Swiss daily newspaper from the media company NZZ-Mediengruppe , based in Zurich . As a traditional newspaper, it is known nationwide , is counted among the leading media in German-speaking countries and, according to its mission statement, represents a “ liberal- democratic orientation”.


Title page of the first edition dated January 12, 1780
Registered share for CHF 1000 in the AG for the Neue Zürcher Zeitung from March 16, 1906

Salomon Gessner first published the paper on January 12, 1780 under the name Zürcher Zeitung . This makes it the oldest newspaper in Switzerland that is still published today. It has been called Neue Zürcher Zeitung since 1821 . A stock corporation was founded in 1868 , and the NZZ is still published today. None of the 1400 shareholders owns more than 1 percent of the share capital.

The newspaper experienced its ideologically most critical phase when it approved a list connection between the frontists and the bourgeois parties in the Zurich municipal council elections in 1933. The historian Thomas Maissen speaks of an “ambivalent attitude towards the local front movement” that the NZZ, as well as the Zürcher Freisinn, took. With the election of Willy Bretscher as editor- in- chief in autumn 1933, however, the newspaper took a clearly anti-fascist course. On July 18, 1934, in response to reports on the Röhm Putsch, the newspaper's distribution in the German Reich was banned.

Under editor-in-chief Markus Spillmann , the newspaper carried out a relaunch from 2006 and also reorganized the online offer. In June 2012, online and print editors were combined and the website was relaunched under “Neue Zürcher Zeitung” (no longer as “NZZ Online”). Messages written by the print editors are put online immediately after they have been completed. At the same time, a paywall was introduced, from which the page views declined.

In December 2014, Spillmann relinquished journalistic management due to differences of opinion with the Board of Directors. As the first NZZ editor-in-chief in recent history, he involuntarily resigned from his post. His successor was Eric Gujer , who has been with NZZ since 1986. The originally planned appointment of Markus Somm as editor-in-chief was rejected, among other things after a protest note by the editorial team. A “right-wing coup” was feared by the “right-wing SVP ” journalist Somm, who saw himself as “ Blocher's governor ”. Earlier this weekend the Handelszeitung , the Tages-Anzeiger and Switzerland reported that “people are currently buying shares that are close to SVP tribune Christoph Blocher” in order to “ bring about an unfriendly takeover [of the NZZ]”. Blocher himself denied these statements in an interview with Personal .

At the end of June 2015, the NZZ print shop, NZZ Print in Schlieren , ceased operations. Since then, the NZZ has been printed by Tamedia in the Zurich printing center .

In 2020, the newspaper and the publisher behind it were criticized for seeking state aid while paying a high dividend to shareholders , under the impression that advertisements were falling out as a result of the COVID-19 pandemic in Switzerland . Equally disconcerting was a contribution by Eric Gujer in which he had spoken out in favor of restraint in dividend and bonus payments on the day the NZZ decided to pay out dividends.

In March 2020, the NZZ had by all Swiss news portals the highest traffic on the Internet. Kurt W. Zimmermann laconically wrote: "It must have something to do with journalism".

Presentation and frequency of publication

Headquarters of the NZZ Group at Falkenstrasse 11 in Zurich

The NZZ appears in the usual Swiss newspaper format , which in Germany is sometimes referred to as "Format NZZ". The NZZ itself has adopted this designation and denies a weekly television magazine under the title NZZ Format . The first Monday edition of the printed NZZ is accompanied by the NZZ Folio magazine , which is mainly devoted to one main topic. As with all leading Swiss daily newspapers, the supplements at the NZZ are read by significantly more people than the paper itself. The 274,000 readers of the NZZ are compared to 375,000 folio readers (WEMF MACH Basic 2015-II).

After the layout revision in 2009, the NZZ was only divided into three groups . On August 21, 2015, the NZZ appeared in a new layout again developed in collaboration with Meiré and Meiré . Since then, the newspaper has again been divided into four groups with a fifth on Friday. The inland part is now at the beginning of a covenant (the second). The sport is to be found at the end of the fourth (feature section) instead of at the end of the second league (economy). The additional fifth section on Friday (weekend) contains a focus as a prelude, plus the special sections “Research and Technology”, “Travel” and “Mobile / Digital” as well as large reports, portraits and social issues.

Until December 6, 1869, the NZZ appeared once, then twice, from January 3, 1894 three times a day. On September 29, 1969, two issues were reverted to. Since September 30, 1974 only a daily edition has been published. As a supplementary nickname, the NZZ was also given the name “Schweizerisches Handelsblatt”.

The NZZ does not fully implement the new spelling . Thus, about atrocities instead of atrocities and beware instead of in Eight accept used. A guide to offers laid by "NZZ Libro" NZZ Vademecum .

In 2005, the NZZ digitized all previous editions since 1780, a total of around two million pages, which generated files with a size of 70 terabytes. The archive is accessible online.

From 1893 the newspaper had a game and problem chess section, which was discontinued in 2016, after more than 120 years.


The NZZ has a WEMF - certified total circulation of 76'023 (previous year 100'421.) Sold or 104'460 (previous year 111'023.) Distributed copies daily; of which “International Edition” 7,244 (previous year 7,409) sold or 8,351 (previous year 8,593) copies distributed per day and a reach of 253,000 (previous year 239,000) readers. Your international edition “NZZ International” is a newspaper format that usually has around 40 pages and is published every working day. The edition is specially designed for readers from German-speaking countries, which is why it is characterized by a reduced proportion of Swiss reports and a correspondingly stronger focus on international politics.

Like all printed daily newspapers, the NZZ has had to accept a sharp drop in circulation for several years. The sold circulation has fallen by 66,986 from 143,009 to 76,023 copies since 2008. This corresponds to a decrease of 46.84%.

Development of the circulation sold according to WEMF circulation bulletins (see details 2008 and 2019)


The NZZ enjoys a reputation as a quality newspaper. In addition to the business section, the international reporting, which draws on a dense network of correspondents , contributes to this.

Politically, the NZZ is close to the FDP Switzerland ; it represents a liberal- bourgeois position . The board of directors can reject a purchaser of shares as a shareholder if a person is neither a member of the FDP nor a free-thinking democratic attitude, or if he is a member of another party. The newspaper's conservative style in many respects has earned it the nickname "Old Aunt" in journalistic circles.


The former German Chancellor Helmut Schmidt once said that he would rather read the NZZ straight away than the reports from his foreign intelligence service BND . Rainer Link stated on Deutschlandfunk in 2019 that the “quality newspaper [...] is part of an intellectual cultural landscape” in the German press and, according to Thomas Bernhard, “a person of the mind cannot exist in a place where he cannot get the 'Neue Zürcher Zeitung' ".

In December 2016 the Reinhold Maier Foundation awarded the NZZ the renowned Reinhold Maier Medal, which editor-in-chief Eric Gujer accepted on his behalf. The foundation honored the newspaper for its tireless advocacy for liberalism and the autonomy of the individual, for free civil rights and the pluralism of opinion.

Debate about political positioning

Since the appointment of Eric Gujer as editor-in-chief in March 2015 and René Scheu as head of features in 2016, as well as after several editors left, some journalists believe that the NZZ has shifted to the right , while other journalists deny this.

When asked about the “shift to the right”, Eric Gujer explained to SZ editors Charlotte Theile and Marc Felix Serrao - today head of the Berlin NZZ editorial team - that the editorial profile of the NZZ is not a “uniform opinion”, but the line “an elastic bond , not a straight line. Gujer emphasized: “A media company can expect its employees to adopt its political line in their work. [...] Newspapers that are arbitrary in their attitude have no future. " He explained that it is “[i] in the Federal Republic […] to this day it is difficult to express certain positions” due to the dominant culture there: “For example, that Germany has the right to determine its own culture as the majority does of the people of the state. That is a triviality in the rest of Europe; Terms like nation and people have positive connotations everywhere. Not out of arrogance, but because one regards one's own as worthy of protection. " In June 2017, the SZ concluded that the NZZ would move to the “journalistic right of the FAZ ” specifically for the German market in order to conjure up the “market potential of journalism with a bourgeois right-wing conservative worldview”. Gujer, on the other hand, explained that the line was bourgeois - liberal , and said: "In Switzerland a lot is mainstream that is already considered right in Germany ." In October 2017, WOZ attested the NZZ a “repetitive right-wing course” and an effort to stand out from other newspapers in the German press market, which René Scheu denied in an interview with reference to the opening of spaces for thought and a serious culture of debate. René Zeller criticized a restriction of the editorial staff's independence. The Tages-Anzeiger stated in November 2017 that "Gujer is positioning itself and the expanded NZZ agency in Berlin clearly to the right of the center." A study by the Research Department Public and Society (fög), which is associated with the Institute for Communication Studies and Media Research at the University of Zurich , explained in December 2017 that the NZZ reached "many right-wing conservative users in the AfD environment with articles on German domestic politics and the refugee issue ." In a letter to the NZZ from around 70 intellectuals (including Jan-Werner Müller , Jan Assmann , Caspar Hirschi and Sibylle Lewitscharoff ), the layoffs were criticized and the developments were described by some as “political opening on the right-wing fringes of liberalism or towards an endeavored unconventional one Libertarianism »interpreted. In December 2017, Die Zeit summarized this under the heading Pressure from the Right , the NZZ was “now working obsessively on conservative irritating issues: the gender issue, political correctness, the supposedly all-dominant social democratic mainstream” and irritating with the “foam the mouth that some NZZ authors have been wearing recently. " René Scheu denied this assessment in an interview with the industry magazine Personal in December 2017. Eric Gujer had also contradicted this allegation in an SRF radio interview in August 2017. Frank A. Meyer also denied a shift to the right within the NZZ and praised it in a Zapp contribution in March 2018 as “ Westfernsehen ” for its liberal stance. The Spiegel had previously reported that the NZZ received applause in “AfD-affiliated circles [...]: as a neutral“ voice of reason ”or even“ new West TV ”." Gujer himself then told Spiegel that he did not seek this applause, although he did not fear it either. In July 2018, however, the NZZ explicitly distanced itself from a call on Twitter by AfD politician Beatrix von Storch to apply for a traineeship at the NZZ by declaring that it was “a disinformation campaign by the AfD”, but that in In this "aggravated environment" it is all the more obvious that a "liberal, neutral voice like that of the NZZ" is needed in Germany as well. The Financial Times explained gujer, many journalists had a strong left-liberal background, which is not with the majority of the population ceiling.

In June 2019, further comments followed in the German-language media on the positioning of the newspaper: A guest comment by Klaus-Rüdiger Mai - in which he compared the Fridays For Future movement with the Hitler Youth - and a guest comment by Wolfgang Bok, the former editor-in-chief the Heilbronn voice , criticized in terms of content and craftsmanship via “German mainstream media ”. In July 2019, the former President of the German Federal Office for the Protection of the Constitution, Hans-Georg Maaßen, described the newspaper in a tweet as “ Westfernsehen ” in connection with an NZZ article about the “end of the majority society in Frankfurt”. The NZZ distanced itself from Maassen's statement, although Eric Gujer interpreted it as a compliment to the NZZ as a newspaper with a “sober, critical view of Germany from abroad”. In a first version of the cited article, the term " Biodeutscher " appeared, the use of which in this context was criticized on social networks as xenophobic. The NZZ announced that the article had been published "in an unedited version" and adapted it accordingly. Willi Winkler judged this reaction of the NZZ for the Süddeutsche Zeitung : “The Zürcher is a rock solid newspaper.” Eric Gujer confirmed that the “choice of words for German eyes, so to speak, was problematic”, but emphasized that it was “[i] n der Switzerland […] would not have caused such a stir ”, because in the meantime, due to the“ right-wing populist SVP, they are used to completely different vocabulary ”. In the republic, however, Daniel Binswanger drew the conclusion that the NZZ was serving “a certain AfD”, namely that of “ Beatrix von Storch and Alice Weidel ”. According to Binswanger, one has the impression that the NZZ is “no longer a publication with clear journalistic lines, but a company that tests the limits of political decency”. Hans Brandt wrote in the Tages-Anzeiger that the NZZ was "accepting this right-wing German readership". She wants to “benefit from the right-wing populist wave in the neighboring country” and promote “a political line that scourges the“ left mainstream ””. Gujer replied that the NZZ represented “clearly bourgeois-liberal positions” and was “equally critical of the right and the left”. He also represented this position in @mediasres , where he spoke of sharpening the profile of the paper and once again distanced himself from the concept of western television. Compared to Kurt W. Zimmermann summed up gujer in the Weltwoche : "We are absolutely on the right track." The media scientist Linards Udris from the University of Zurich confirmed that the NZZ had "sharpened its profile in some areas with right-wing positions", but conceptually a slide to the right does not fit the development: The NZZ remains the best quality newspaper in Switzerland, thanks to relevant, diverse reporting convince. The echo of the times summed up in an article that the NZZ used its greater elbow room in Germany "to report more pointedly about German politics - with a different perspective." The Basler Zeitung attested to the NZZ that it was committed to a real culture of debate that many politicians and journalists despised; the fierce criticism of their attitude should therefore be understood as an "accolade". Daniela Janser stated in the WOZ on Gujer's statement that “Germans don't need governesses who tell them how to deal with the AfD”, that the NZZ is doing exactly that with its Germany strategy: “As AfD governess, she plows them Topics such as the far-right party and discussed in numerous articles how the AfD could normalize itself: so that it can be chosen as a serious right-wing party instead of a wild, sometimes right-wing extremist bunch ”.

Also Willi Winkler sums up: "gujer brings the feat to Rumble as Swiss as German national, as no one can own in Germany this side of the AFD." ()


Further products

Lettering of the NZZ am Sonntag

In addition to the newspaper itself, the name NZZ is also used for many other products. The most important:

  • NZZ am Sonntag , Sunday edition
  • NZZ Folio , monthly magazine
  • NZZ Focus , main focus dossier
  • NZZ Campus , magazine for students
  • NZZ story , historical magazine
  • Z - The beautiful pages , lifestyle magazine in a special format
  • NZZ format , television broadcast
  • NZZ standpoints , TV show
  • NZZ Libro , book publisher Neue Zürcher Zeitung
  •, NZZ job portal for managers and specialists
  •, real estate platform
  • NZZ-Vademecum, linguistic-technical guide of the NZZ


  • Neue Zürcher Zeitung and Swiss Handelsblatt (NZZ). Neue Zürcher Zeitung, Zurich 42.1821, July 2nd ff. ISSN  0376-6829 .
  • Thomas Maissen : The history of the NZZ 1780–2005. NZZ Libro, Zurich 2005, ISBN 3-03823-134-7 .
  • Thomas Maissen: From Sonderbund to Federal State. Crisis and renewal 1798–1848 as reflected in the NZZ. Zurich 1998, ISBN 3-85823-742-6 .
  • Conrad Meyer: The company NZZ 1780–2005. NZZ Libro, Zurich 2005, ISBN 3-03823-130-4 .
  • Urs Hafner: From the beginnings of the NZZ. Texts and comments. NZZ Libro, Zurich 2006, DNB 981445519 .
  • Urs Hafner: Subversion in a sentence. The turbulent beginnings of the “Neue Zürcher Zeitung” (1780–1798). NZZ Libro, Zurich 2015, ISBN 3-03810-093-5 .
  • Friedemann Bartu: Change. The Neue Zürcher Zeitung. A critical portrait. Orell Füssli, Zurich 2020, ISBN 978-3-280-05716-2 .

Web links

Commons : Neue Zürcher Zeitung  - collection of images, videos and audio files

Individual evidence

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  38. Still in the furrow. In: Der Spiegel . December 19, 1994, p. 25.
  39. With a strategy against the newspaper crisis , In: Deutschlandfunk . May 7, 2019
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  72. Alexandra Kedves: Biodeutsch . In: Tages-Anzeiger . July 12, 2019, ISSN  1422-9994 ( online [accessed July 13, 2019]).
  73. Michael Rasch: Frankfurt is just the beginning: In German cities, the majority society is seeing its end geht-die-mehrheitsgesellschaft-zu-ende-ld. 1492568 via @nzz #urdeutsche #biodeutsche #migration #migration background # foreigners. In: @raschnzz. July 9, 2019, accessed July 13, 2019 .
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  81. Weltwoche: New kid on the block. Retrieved July 19, 2019 .
  82. Basler Zeitung, Tamedia Espace: Come to disrupt the service . ISSN  1420-3006 ( online [accessed July 22, 2019]).
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  86. Felix Graf becomes CEO of the NZZ media group. In: Neue Zürcher Zeitung. November 29, 2017. Retrieved May 15, 2018 .
  87. Jornod new Chairman of the Board of Directors. In: Neue Zürcher Zeitung. April 13, 2013.
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  89. NZZ imprint. Retrieved July 19, 2017 .
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  92. NZZ standpoints
  93. NZZ standpoints

Coordinates: 47 ° 21 '54.3 "  N , 8 ° 32' 51"  E ; CH1903:  683.76 thousand  /  246617