More than a decade ago, as the US war in Iraq was drawing to a close, the Guardian decided to launch its own online newspaper.

The decision to make the decision to go digital was the product of a shared desire to be a digital-first newspaper, and to be more transparent and accessible to its readers.

As a result, the paper has changed over the years.

Today, the UK edition of the paper, and its flagship site, the online version, remain on the Guardian.

The new digital edition, published this week, is based on a radically different model than the one used by the UK newspaper in 2002.

Its purpose is to be an independent news source that aims to be open and accessible, without compromising the balance of its news content.

Its mission statement is also different: It is to “offer a voice for the voiceless”.

The Guardian says it aims to become the “world’s first truly digital newspaper”.

Here are some key points from the Guardian article: The new Guardian has a “zero-waste” ethos, says the Guardian website’s editorial editor, Glenn Greenwald.

In other words, it’s not buying from advertisers or other news publishers.

It’s not publishing the stories of those who don’t have a voice.

It is not paying for content or advertising to be posted on other websites.

The Guardian’s digital model is entirely editorial.

Its stories and editorials are written entirely by the paper’s editorial team.

It will publish its content free of charge, but with a fee if it is needed to support it.

Its new news content will be created by its editors, not commissioned or bought.

This is a model that has proved to be popular with readers, with nearly one-third of its readers using its new digital version to access their news.

It also seems to be gaining a lot of momentum among publishers, with the Guardian reporting that the number of new papers opening online grew by 80 per cent between 2016 and 2017.

A major news publisher, for example, said that its website is up by 60 per cent.

This will not be the first time that the Guardian has tried to become more digitally-friendly, with a number of different models for how the paper will change over the coming years.

Its first digital newspaper, published in 2002, was a print-only operation that had its own news editor and a news editor who was paid for doing the paper no more than £5 an hour.

The newspaper has had a new digital editor since 2002, and a new editorial staff.

The paper says that its new paper will be free of advertising and that it will be run entirely on a free platform, which means that its content will not necessarily be paid for.

“We want to ensure that the paper is truly free, not that it is not,” says the new Guardian’s editor-in-chief, Glenn Holbrook.

The news site is owned by the Guardian Media Group, which includes the Guardian News Group, the British Broadcasting Corporation, the Financial Times and the Independent.

It has about 80 employees and a staff of about 70.

The company says that the new digital Guardian is a result of a combination of changes that have taken place over the past decade, such as the advent of the internet, as well as the increased cost of running the Guardian and its news organisation, the New Statesman.

In addition to being an independent, online newspaper, the new paper is also a publisher of online content, so that its readers can read the content that they want and buy it on their own.

“In order to be able to afford to publish online content we need to be competitive, and we need content to compete on,” says James O’Reilly, the company’s chief operating officer.

“That means we have to be creative, and have a way to find out what people want.”

He also says that a number other newspapers have tried to follow in the footsteps of the new newspaper.

“As far as we’re concerned, we think it’s a great model,” says O’ Reilly.

“And we’re excited about the possibilities for this new paper.”