The investigative news non-profit was a bold experiment in traditional reporting in the time of digital upheaval. Five years later, it's still a viable organization.
A recently published book about the legendary editor may not please all critics, but it contains fundamental insights about a man and his journalism philosophy.
This year's Overseas Press Club of America awards shows that, even if international reporting resources and bureaus are being scaled back, the quality is still excellent.
The Justice Department's antitrust suit over eBook price fixing has is as deeply befuddling as it is important to the future of publishing.
The new play explores the life of a luminary who, in the midst of a changing news culture, lost his way.
Unresolved conflicts among publishers, sellers, libraries, and the U.S. Justice Department cloud the future of the publishing industry.
The Philadelphia Inquirer was recently saved by a group of investors who bought the paper for "the benefit of the community." Is this a trend that can stabilize the industry?
60 Minutes has online games. The Wall Street Journal and The Times produce hours of video per day. Legacy publications have embraced social media.
Looking back at a half century of conversation and criticism at a publication that believes journalism matters
The Espresso Book Machine means that booksellers can publish and sell an enormous number of titles. But can they make the finances work?
Despite consumer uncertainty in buying online, and publisher uncertainty in partnering with Amazon, e-books sales are dominating the market.
The lives of two young women were forever altered by sexual affairs. Now they're cashing in.
People with iPhones or Android phones may download a lot of apps, but they tend to use very few of them after a while.
The newspaper's books section is excellent and exemplifies how reviewing is still a well-valued aspect of American journalism.
A new report from the Committee to Protect Journalists shows the new challenges they face around the world.
The three television personalities recently left their high-visibility shows for riskier media outlets, cutting their audiences significantly.
The D.C. landmark survives and thrives in the digital publishing era, cultivating a strong writer-reader community and embracing change.
As the demand for digital news -- via aggregation -- continues to increase, the supply is decreasing. Maybe we should charge companies that aggregate content to reinvigorate the industry.
The digital revolution is not only changing how books are read, it is also changing the how they are written, produced, and promoted.
As demonstrated on the streets of Moscow, the Russian middle class has found its voice against the cyclical rule of Putin and Medevev. But will they be heard?