“The new, the old, the bad, the ugly: A new version of the tribune”
In a recent article for the Detroit Free Press, a new, updated version of our tribune was announced.
While many have praised the original version for its accuracy, others have criticized the changes to its structure and its focus on local stories.
The new version has been a hit among tribunes in the United States, but it is also drawing criticism from some tribunes, particularly those from the far west, who see it as a return to tribal politics.
Tribune’s new logo The logo used by the Detroit tribune is a reworking of the old logo from a 2007 edition of The Tribune, which was published by The Detroit News.
“We were thrilled to have a logo that represented our work, our heritage, our history, our love for our community and our love of the community,” Tribunes chief executive officer Steve Hargrove said in a statement.
“This logo is more aligned with our values of justice, integrity and inclusion.”
The Detroit tribunes logo (Photo: Detroit Tribune)Tribunals are required to have official logos for all media.
They were also mandated to use the same design for their website.
The logo used for the tribunes website is a design by Michigan-based designer Steve Harge.
Hargroves, who has been working on the logo for years, said he was thrilled with the design and that the Tribune’s logo is “one of the best that I have ever seen in any business.”
“Our tribunes represent the people of the state and we are honored to have the opportunity to represent them, and I know that our tribunes have worked with them for decades, and we look forward to continuing to be an important voice for the people,” he said.
“Our motto is, ‘Let’s get to work, but we’ll get to you too.’
The Tribunes will continue to serve as a source of information, education, advocacy and inspiration to those who seek justice.”
In the past, some of the most prominent members of the Detroit Tribunes have expressed frustration with the new logo, particularly because it is a return, in a new way, to tribalism.
The Detroit Free Times, for instance, wrote in an editorial, “The tribune’s ‘new’ logo is an homage to the past.
Its name, ‘Tribund’ is an allusion to a term from the early 1800s that meant ‘slander,’ or ‘disputation.’
The term, ‘tribune,’ is the term that the tribunals use to refer to the people they serve.”
In a 2015 article for The Detroit Free Gazette, Tribune Executive Director Paul F. Pazdery wrote that while he did not agree with the logo’s new direction, he agreed with the original design.
“I think we can agree that the new design is much better than the old one,” Pazdyer wrote.
“It is much clearer, much more modern and much more inclusive, which is why I believe it’s a better fit for the new era of tribune leadership.”
Tribe members at a press conference at the Detroit Red Wings arena on March 11, 2018.
Tribes members have long been vocal critics of the use of the word “tribunal” in the logo.
One of the original members of The Detroit Tribunals, Robert J. Hargreaves, wrote a scathing editorial in 2014 in which he said the logo “represents a return and reinterpretation of the language of the American Indians.”
Hargreves said the Tribunes were not created to be a political tool, and that their goal was to be “a vehicle for the voices of tribal elders to speak on behalf of the people.”
“We cannot be seen as an elite band of tribal leaders, or an elite tribe of political and religious leaders,” he wrote.
Hargreyas criticism came after the Detroit Tribe had a tense standoff with the Detroit Police Department over the logo in late 2016, during which officers refused to remove the word.
The dispute eventually resulted in a federal court ruling that overturned the initial court ruling, which allowed the logo to stay on the tribuns website.
After the standoff, Tribunes leaders released a statement saying that they would “continue to use our Tribune logo as it has been since the day we were formed in 1907,” and “we will be working to ensure the future use of this iconic emblem.”
“It is clear that the logo has been in the hands of some in the Detroit Tribal Council, and it will be the tribuune’s job to make sure this emblem remains in the Tribe’s public image,” the Tribuners said in the statement.
The Detroit Tribuune also issued a statement on Thursday in response