The New York Post was derided Tuesday for apparent inaccuracies in its reporting on the bombing at the Boston Marathon. And now, its rival tabloid, the Daily News, is facing criticism over an apparent photo touch-up.
Before the writers' room would have started gathering to help chart out season three, Dunham did some house-cleaning: a number of the staff writers were let go, and there haven't been plans to replace them
Wall Street Journal employees began their day this morning with a bit of a headscratcher. (More of a head-to-toe scratcher, really.) And this is not the first time.
Ken Kurson is a political consultant, longtime professional associate of Rudy Giuliani and close friend of Jared Kushner, who owns the paper, and his father Charles.
Here's some news out of the Tribune Company: As it emerges from bankruptcy, the embattled media conglomerate is looking to sell off The Chicago Tribune and The Los Angeles Times. Paging Rupert Murdoch?
Tina Brown announced the names of three editors who will top the masthead of the Newsweek-Daily Beast company after it replaces Newsweek. Now layoffs are imminent.
The Internet's response seems to be that the photographer should have been attempting to help the victim. Is it really that black-and-white, though?
Daily News employees on Monday were told to expect their offices at 4 New York Plaza to be out of commission for nine months.
New York Times Company chairman Arthur Sulzberger Jr. gave a resounding vote of confidence to Mark Thompson, the former chief of the BBC who is under scrutiny for his handling of a sex scandal and is due to take over as CEO of the Times Company on Nov. 12.
IAC Chairman Barry Diller says downsizing is inevitable after Newsweek ceases publishing its print edition but the company will try to be as "spare" as possible when they cut staff.
It can't be a good thing to lose the guy who runs your politics coverage a month ahead of the Republican and Democratic national conventions. But that is precisely the situation the Daily News now finds itself in.
Seeing what Vice comes up with is never confusing. It's been producing this brand of dark, off-beat journalism for years now, both through its flagship U.S. magazine, its 25 or so international editions, and the online video arm it launched in 2007.
"I feel like when we win, everybody wins," said Time managing editor Rick Stengel in a ballroom at the New York Marriott Marquis Thursday night, accepting a National Magazine Award for magazine of the year, the evening's top honor. Of course, everybody did not win.
"Look, my mom watches, she's happy. I've got a bunch of friends who love it," he said.
John Edwards' attorneys have threatened litigation against local news website DNAinfo after the site published a report Thursday about the former senator and presidential candidate, according to the site's managing editor.