The biggest publishing companies have an easy plan to save their industry: Get bigger
The failure of Newsweek to survive in print has been received as another sign that weekly news magazines are a dead business. But they're not. Just look around.
Numbers show that the publishing industry is handling the rise of e-readers better than what folk knowledge might suggest.
Whether in fiction or nonfiction, audiences are gravitating towards media that makes America's enemies knowable.
Let's give PBS NewsHour the credit it deserves and needs.
Green's patience and intuition made him a valued editor at Knopf for more than four decades.
Depending on where you buy the columnist's new book, there's up to a $15 price variance -- one that hurts not just publishers and writers, but readers, too.
The two supposedly irrelevant institutions both got an awful lot of attention over the past few weeks.
Digital and print-on-demand technology has made self-publishing much easier. But for every self-published work that gains traction, the overwhelming majority of books don't.
E.L. James' saucy novels sold 25 million copies in just four months--a benchmark that Stieg Larsson's Millennium trilogy didn't hit in four years.
Is it really is possible to do so many things at once -- columns, daily blog posts, television appearances, Internet videos, books, and speeches? The journalists of old certainly focused their efforts more.
The president's secret telephone recordings offer the world insight into his private views.
So much has been written recently about the shortcomings of journalism, you would imagine that we are living in a virtual vacuum of information about world events. But is that really true?
Like Obama, the former presidential candidate was admired for his eloquence -- and went from obscurity to celebrity after he gave a speech to the Democratic convention.
Three terrific UK media outlets provide news to appeal to an audience with a serious interest in what is happening in every aspect of our immensely complicated world.
In the fight between Apple, Amazon, the government, and publishers to set prices for electronic books, independents were overlooked. Now, they're banding together and voicing complaints.
Starting from modest origins, the international arbiter has evolved into a well-respected -- and essential -- journalistic force.
Despite challenges faced by the publishing industry and past predictions, the written word has not seen its last day
Technology increasingly allows viewers to skip advertisements all together. Yet networks are pushing back, and filing lawsuits, to maintain their revenue model. Which will win out?
The Ford Foundation recently pledged $1.04 million to Los Angeles' struggling daily. We might be looking at the future of newspapers.