The Telegraph’s current headquarters is a single wire telegram.
But its plans for an all-electric future are already being challenged.
The Telegraph’s new head of communications, Sam O’Sullivan, said in an interview with The Telegraph that the telegram’s future has been “shifted” by the internet and “people are looking at the world through the lens of the internet”.
He added: “You have a lot of different ways of looking at things.
It’s very easy to have a look at the news, but then you have to look at everything that’s going on in your environment and it becomes very difficult to maintain your organisation, especially in a place like London where there are so many different sources of information.”
Mr O’Shea said the Telegraph would “not be able to maintain” its traditional position in the UK’s capital.
However, he said the newspaper would “continue to be part of the telegraphing system”.
In its first interview since Mr O’Brien’s appointment, Mr OBrien, the Telegraph’s chief operating officer, insisted the newspaper was “very happy” with the changes.
The telegraph’s current head of communication, Sam Iain O’Shaughnessy, said he welcomed the changes, but the move would not mean a complete reversal of the paper’s long-standing position in Kolkata.
Mr OBrien told The Telegraph: “I think that the change has been made to reflect what’s going to happen over the next 20 years and I think it’s going do that.”
But it does mean that our business is going to move away from London and towards places like New York and Sydney and Brisbane and Adelaide.
“So that’s not going to be an issue.”
Mr Iain said that the Telegraph had a “unique” location in India, where it was the “national newspaper of the state”.
“In Kolkota, there is no national newspaper, so we are the national newspaper of Kolkatta,” he said.
Mr Iannes said the news organisation would “focus on covering local events” and would focus on “stories that matter to people”.
He said the decision to change the name was “not about changing the direction of the newspaper or changing the way it works”.
He also said that, in a “very long time”, the newspaper had “no plans” to change its current name.
He said: “The name has been there for a long time, but we have not made a decision.
It was just a matter of moving forward with the change and then making sure that we have a strong and stable structure.”
Mr Patrick O’Donoghue, chairman of the New Zealand-based Telegraph Group, said the name change was a “matter of respect” for the Telegraphs history and legacy.
He told the Telegraph: We are a proud part of our country’s history, but our current name is not representative of what the Telegraph is today.
“The Telegraph is the largest and most respected newspaper in the world, but as it evolves into the future, it will reflect what the people want to see in the paper and what they need to know about the world.”
The Telegraph has been in operation since the late 19th Century, when a group of American printers moved the paper from New York to Kolkatia.
It has been owned by the company since 1901 and is now owned by an anonymous donor.
Mr Patrick said: It’s a brand that we want to carry on, and we will continue to do so.
“We will have to evolve and adapt, but I think that will happen in the future.”
I think it will evolve in a way that is more inclusive, more local, and more local-centric.
“It will become a more global newspaper.”
The newspaper has been known for its independence, and Mr OConnghue said that while the Telegraph did not plan to change it’s name, it would consider changing its logo to include a “sun”.