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The New York Tribune was a major daily newspaper in New York City from 1841 to 1924. It was founded by Horace Greeley, who was also its first editor and publisher. The newspaper was known for its progressive and liberal views, and it was a strong advocate for the abolition of slavery and women's suffrage.

During its early years, the newspaper was a leading voice in the movement to abolish slavery, and it was a vocal critic of the Mexican-American War. Throughout the Civil War, the newspaper was an outspoken supporter of the Union cause and was critical of President Abraham Lincoln's administration.

In later years, the newspaper continued to be a strong advocate for progressive causes, such as the rights of labor and women's suffrage, and it was a vocal critic of the Ku Klux Klan and other racist and anti-Semitic groups.

In 1924, the New York Tribune was absorbed by the New York Herald and the paper was renamed the New York Herald Tribune. This new newspaper continued to be published until 1966.

The New York Tribune was one of the most influential newspapers of its time, and its editorials, articles, and reports had a significant impact on American politics, culture, and society. Many notable figures of the time, such as Walt Whitman, Frederick Douglass, and Mark Twain, contributed to the paper during their careers.

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