The paper's 10 August 2005 front page
|Owner(s)||Kathimerini Publishing S.A (90%)|
|Headquarters||Falireos kai Makariou 2, 185-47, Neo Faliro|
|Circulation||not allowed to publish|
The English edition is sold separately in the United States and as a supplement to the international edition of The New York Times (formerly the International Herald Tribune) in Greece and Cyprus, and is also available online.
Kathimerini was founded by Georgios Vlachos in 1919 and was later inherited by his daughter Helen Vlachos (Eléni Vláchou) and her husband, retired submarine commander Constantine Loundras. Considered a high-quality broadsheet, Kathimerini is traditionally perceived as one of the main conservative voices of Greek media. The newspaper was highly critical of Eleftherios Venizelos in the early 20th century, and also opposed the Papandreou family in the postwar years. It maintains a traditional layout, with its original griffin logo, and incorporates illustrated glossy inserts in its Sunday edition. Vlachos sold the company shortly before her death in October 1995 to Aristeidis Alafouzos, a real estate developer and shipping magnate, who passed away in 2017; he was succeeded by his son Giannis Alafouzos.
There is no data on Kathimerini's daily edition circulation, since the newspaper has prohibited press agencies to release such data. Its Sunday edition had a circulation of 95,007 in January 2014.
According to third-party web analytics providers Alexa and SimilarWeb, Kathimerini's website is the 81th and 86th most visited in Greece respectively, as of August 2015. SimilarWeb rates the site as the 23th most visited news website in Greece, attracting over 3 million visitors per month.
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