DOMO June Issue 2014

A visit with Ringier in Ghana

Robin Lingg, Head of Business Development, in a big interview about his life and Ringier's engagement in Africa. Also, an opinion piece by Marc Walder - Ringier's CEO and the Swiss national soccer team's coach Ottmar Hitzfeld went to Accra to support the launch of

Mister Allsports

He is the superstar of Ringier Ghana: Godfred Akoto Boafo, editor-in-chief of


A print magazine is reborn: Newsweek

Digital graveyard

What happens to our e-mail accounts and social-network data when we die?

Focus on Ringier

The best press photos of the last quarter from around the world


Christiane zu Salm is a member of Ringier's board of directors, a media manager and an art collector - who provides end-of-life care

Helpers in the background

Their bravery and knowledge make many stories possible in the first place: fixers, the nameless helpmates of our foreign correspondents 

Inhouse: L'Hebdo

Switzerland's only French news magazin keeps up with the times

Ringier meets the Stars

What Eliette von Karajan did to make herself unforgettable to DOMO-Autor Helmut-Maria Glogger

Michael Ringier

Why our publisher prefers to rely on his instincts and his co-workers' advice when it comes to decision-making


Questions for Ringier's management 


Obituaries / Employment anniversaries / Recommended reading

DOMO Cover Robin Lingg in Africa

Here to stay
Three years ago, Ringier went into Africa. For the past year, Robin Lingg, 34, has been managing and developing business in Kenya, Ghana, Nigeria and - as of recently - in Senegal. What is Ringier doing there? Who is the publisher's nephew? Actually, all he does on his business trips is collect rubber ducks. Having doubts? Read on.

Sometimes I sing to the dying
She used to be a princess. Indeed, she was an adviser to the German government. Christiane zu Salm is media manager, an art collector - and she provides end-of-life care for the dying. She is a lively woman who meditates while peeling potatoes.

Helpers in the background
They are nameless and they have the foreign correspondents backs. Many stories would never be written if not for local fixers, who are often paid a pittance for their bravery and their invaoluable knowledge. 


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