Knowledge Identifier: &Jyllands-Posten
In 1918, the newspaper was outlawed in Germany
In 1922, the newspaper expressed its admiration for Benito Mussolini, who had just assumed office: "The very strong man, that Mussolini undoubtedly is, is exactly what the misruled Italian people need"
In 1929, the paper established an office in Copenhagen, and established a corporation with "The Times"
A front page story in 1938 was an open letter to Mussolini criticizing the persecution of Jews, written by Kaj Munk, a prominent priest and playwright, who himself had though previously been sympathetic towards Mussolini and Hitler
In 1939 the paper, in opposition to the Copenhagen papers, went against the Danish-German non-aggression treaty
Originally, the name "Jyllandsposten" was used, the hyphen being adopted in 1945
In 1954, "Jyllands-Posten" became the first newspaper in Denmark to use colour photos in its layouts
Carsten Juste - Juste started out his career in 1979 as a trainee with "Jyllands-Posten"
Kurt Westergaard - Briefly working for the newspaper "Demokraten", he has been a cartoonist for "Jyllands-Posten" since the early 1980s
In 1982, "Jyllands-Posten"'s Sunday edition became the largest Sunday paper in Denmark
In 1994, the weekly edition became the biggest daily morning-newspaper in Denmark with a circulation of 153,000
Lars Elstrup - Pierre Collignon, "Hvor blev de af: Lars Elstrup: Frigørelsen", "Jyllands-Posten article", 5 December 1999 He joined a spiritual sect, and took the spiritual name "Darando", meaning "The River that Flows"
In April 2003, the same editor on the newspaper rejected a set of unsolicited Jesus cartoons submitted by Christoffer Zieler on the basis that they were offensive
The 2004 report on Denmark by the European Network Against Racism , an organisation of NGOs funded partly by the European Commission, concluded that the Danish media devoted an excessive proportion of their time to the problems posed by immigrants, and most often Islamic immigrants, while often ignoring the problems that these immigrants face
A journalist employed at "Jyllands-Posten" won a second prize in 2005 in an EU wide competition for journalists for diversity and against discrimination
Sweden Democrats - After the Danish daily newspaper "Jyllands-Posten" published twelve cartoons depicting Mohammed and ignited the Jyllands-Posten Muhammad cartoons controversy during the 2005 autumn and winter, the Sweden Democrats gave their unreserved support to the publication with reference to the freedom of speech
Eva Kjer Hansen - Eva Kjer Hansen stated in an interview to the Danish newspaper "Jyllands-Posten", in September 2005, that increased economic inequality amongst the Danish people in her eyes was not necessarily problematic
Flemming Rose - Rose is best known for commissioning a series of drawings of Muhammad in the "Jyllands-Posten" Muhammad cartoons controversy that were published on 30 September 2005
Raymond Lakah - The cartoons were originally published by the Danish newspaper Jyllands-Posten on September 30, 2005
Muslim Council of Britain - When editorial cartoons of the Prophet Muhammad were printed in the Danish daily newspaper "Jyllands-Posten" on 30 September 2005, the MCB saw them as reflecting "the emergence of an increasingly xenophobic tone being adopted towards Muslims in parts of the Western media" and argued, "We should not allow our valued freedoms in Europe to be abused by those deliberately seeking to provoke hatred and division between communities"
This drew protests from Muslims living in Denmark, followed in early 2006 by protests throughout the Muslim world
Flemming Rose - On 8 February 2006, Flemming Rose said in interviews with CNN and $TV_2 (TV_2_(Denmark)) that "Jyllands-Posten" planned to reprint satirical cartoons depicting the Holocaust that the Iranian newspaper "Hamshahri" planned to publish
Dagbladet Information - On September 8, 2006, the newspaper printed six of the less offensive entries from the Iranian Holocaust cartoon exhibition, which was a response to the "Jyllands-Posten" Muhammad cartoons controversy
David Headley - In 2009, Headley traveled to Britain to help plan an attack against the Danish newspaper "Jyllands-Posten", which had published cartoons of the prophet Muhammad
Tahawwur Hussain Rana - Rana and Headley were charged and arrested on 18 October 2009 for plotting attacks on the offices of Jyllands-Posten, the newspaper which published the controversial cartoons of prophet Mohammad
In September 2010 a 37-year-old Iraqi Kurd arrested in Norway earlier that year and suspected of planning unspecified terrorist attacks confessed that one of his targets was "Jyllands-Posten"