• It's Getting Worse at Martha Stewart Living (TheStreet.com)
    The legal nightmare engulfing Martha Stewart is increasingly a nightmare for investors in the company bearing her name.
  • Vivendi Universal to Sell Assets (Reuters)
    Vivendi Universal said on Tuesday it was ready to sell its American entertainment business including Universal Studios.
  • All-Reality TV Channel Planned for 2004 (AP)
    The audience appetite for reality television could be tested by a planned cable channel that will offer a diet of all reality, all the time.
  • A Madison Ave. Bond to Women (NYTimes.com)
    Mary Lou Quinlan worked her way up the corporate ladder for 20 years, becoming one of the few women to be named president and chief executive of a major Madison Avenue advertising agency. But for Ms. Quinlan, a usually upbeat 49-year-old, the achievement turned out to be a hollow victory.
  • Mr. Personality Makes Good Impression (AP)
    "Mr. Personality," the Fox reality dating show with Monica Lewinsky as host, displayed a dominant personality with viewers for its premiere Monday night, according to Nielsen Media Research figures.
  • A Sort of Homecoming: U.S. Media Return from War (Reuters)
    The U.S. and British military campaign is not all that is winding down in Iraq.
  • A Convergence of TV Tastes (NYTimes.com)
    Blacks prefer TV fare with black casts, but tastes of blacks and whites are converging, a new study says.
  • Couric, Leno Trading Places on May 12 (AP)
    Katie Couric making jokes about the news she reports? Jay Leno forced to interview the politicians he mocks? Those intriguing possibilities become real on May 12. The two NBC personalities have agreed to switch jobs for a day.
  • Hearst, Disney's Lifetime Magazine Debuts (Reuters)
    Lifetime magazine, backed by publisher Hearst Corp. and entertainment firm Walt Disney Co., hits U.S. newsstands this week on hopes of winning over viewers of the namesake cable network for women.
  • Primedia CEO Resigns Due to Differences With Board (Reuters)
    Magazine publisher Primedia Inc., which is mulling the sale of its flagship title Seventeen, on Thursday said Chairman and Chief Executive Thomas Rogers had resigned because of differences with the board of directors.
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