The new documentary offers a hopeful portrait of an American institution struggling in a time of change and difficulty
A 360-page report finds a significant gap in newsgathering resources that the Internet has only begun to fill
Editors have dropped wasteful galas and expenses of old as they focus more than ever on how to reach the readers of the future
The retirement of legendary editor Robert Loomis, who worked with Maya Angelou and William Styron, doesn't signal the end of a publishing era
The PBS show has won more awards than virtually any other newscast—and it deserves more visibility
America's first solo female anchor has faced many challenges since 2006, but she's about to own her future more than ever before
Times are changing, but one fact remains certain: Readers and writers will continue to thrive in some form
Dozens of people, from staff to stringers, coordinate to rapidly deliver quality, reported journalism on international issues
Today's authors can't rely on the merit of their pages. Literary coverage has grown, but reaching readers is as difficult as ever.
A look back at an age of old retail and indie bookstores, before computers, celebrity memoirs, and megachains came to dominate the literary world
This year's Edward R. Murrow Fellow has served as both an intelligence officer and a journalist
Patrons love checking out books for their e-readers. What a shame publishers still don't know what and how to charge.
Even in our digital age, change often comes sweepingly, powerfully and from forces far more lasting than 140 characters
Public radio's 34 million listeners finally understand how the system works—and how costly ending government support would be
NPR's president made three notable management errors, but it was really the change in Congress that led to her ouster
After Jared Loughner opened fire, the Arizona newspaper knew how to react
In "The Case for Democracy," Natan Sharansky's years of struggle provide a powerful way to understand today's turmoil
A look at the AMC show's virtues after a scathing assessment from the New York Review of Books
The worst for print journalism may be over, but change is not, whether online, on the radio, or on cable news
Some are beginning to criticize Muhammah Yunus and his micro-loan concept, but has he done anything wrong?