We were so happy when the news broke that Tampa had agreed to accept an all-digital platform. Now we have to wait until all the papers on the ground are all digitized

The Tampa Bay Times had a full day to write a full article about a possible all-Digital Tampa Tribune.

The Times had to write about the news about the TBI and the decision of Tampa Mayor Bob Buckhorn and other Tampa leaders to allow all the newspapers to be digitalized.

It also had to talk about the city’s digital future. 

The Tampa Tribune has been a digital newsroom since 2010, when the newspaper changed its name from the Tampa Tribune to Tampa News & Views to avoid confusion with a similar publication in St. Petersburg. 

There were a lot of good stories on that, including a great article about the recent flood.

And a few others.

But there were also a lot more stories about the lack of digital presence, and how the Tribune is struggling to compete in the digital space. 

Tampa Mayor Bob Burchhorn (left) talks to the media during the press conference announcing the all-online Tampa Tribune in 2015. 

“We’ve always had digital in our print department, and we’ve always got digital in the newsroom, but we’re not at the point where we can compete with the other papers,” Burchhan told reporters on Thursday. 

When the Tribune’s digital platform was announced, the city had to get permission from the Florida Department of Law Enforcement (FDLE) to use it for their newsroom.

But Burchhans administration has had the authority to use the TBS platform for years, and that has not been granted. 

This is the first time the Tampa Mayor has had to make the decision on whether to allow the all digital platform. 

On Thursday, Tampa City Councilor Brian McKeon, who represents the city on the City Council, said he was “thrilled” to hear the news.

He called the announcement a “big win for the Tampa community” and a sign that “the Tampa community is finally moving in the right direction.”

“The Tribune will bring unprecedented access to all Tampa residents and all Tampa businesses, enabling the publication of quality, unbiased, accurate, up-to-date news that can affect our community,” he said. 

But other cities are seeing the benefits as well. 

In May, the Tampa Bay News-Journal reported that a local paper in Atlanta was accepting all digital content, including news, video and audio.

The newspaper in Georgia also has digital outlets. 

Last year, the Boston Globe, the largest paper in the city, announced it was joining the Tampa’s all- digital platform, and it was only last month that the city also added a digital voice to the Times of Tampa. 

However, some people are still concerned about the new technology and the potential impact it might have on the newspaper business.

The Tampa Sun has been digital since 2011, but its new digital voice has not yet been available to the public.

A representative from the paper said it would not comment on the news regarding the decision.

For now, there are some positives for the paper.

For one, it will have a digital version of the Times paper, as well as the Tampa Express-News, the local paper. 

While there are many other local newspapers that have moved to all digital, the paper is the only one that has the Tampa Times.

That may be a positive, but it also raises questions about the newspaper’s future.

The Tampa Times is one of the last newspapers in the state that will be all digital.

But it will also be the last paper in Florida to have a traditional print edition, the Times Herald.

The paper had been printed in its current paper format, which was digital, for decades.

The Tampa Times will continue to print the paper in its old format, but will no longer be available online.

The Times Herald will be replaced by a digital edition, called the Tampa Digital Times, which will also have a newsstand.

It will have the same technology as the Times newspaper, but be free of the paper’s traditional features. 

If Tampa is not able to get the digital edition to the all newspapers, it may be the first paper in all of Florida to do so. 

Read more about the Tampa paper, the digital version, and all digital platforms.