The Washington Post has changed its slogan to “Democracy Dies in Darkness,” presumably in response to its ongoing battle with President Donald Trump.

A newspaper changing its slogan is a rare event. The Post has previously used the slogan, “The paper that digs deeper.”

The New York Times has used the slogan, “All the News That’s Fit to Print,” on its front page since 1897.

Starting in 1922, Scripps’ newspapers used the slogan, “Give light and the people will find their own way.”

One of my favorites has been the Aspen Daily News in Colorado: “If You Don’t Want It Printed, Don’t Let It Happen.”

Sometimes newspaper’s catchy slogans can be a tad confusing.

“Chicago Tribune. Beyond words.”

So what does this mean? The newspaper is comprised of nothing but pictures?

The Detroit News’ slogan, “We Know Where You Live,” sounds more like a threat than an invitation to subscribe.

For decades, The Clarion-Ledger bore the slogan, “Mississippi’s Newspaper.”

USA Today now declares, “We deliver news, not noise.”

Some Mississippi newspapers have had memorable slogans, including the late Aberdeen Examiner: “No fear, no favor.”

The Itawamba County Times uses the slogan, “The Only Newspaper In The World That Cares Anything About Itawamba County.”

The Tunica Times’ slogan is “Always remembering that ‘Tunica’ means ‘the people’.”

The Wilk-Amite Record goes with “In the heart of an always green country of unexcelled trees and cattle farms.”

The Deer Creek Pilot in Rolling Fork once had the slogan, “Covering the South Delta like the morning dew.”

Ray Mosby, editor of the Pilot, joked that he’s going to start using the slogan, “All the news that’s fit to print and a fair amount that ain’t.”