The most recent report on magazine circulation paints the usual picture of industry-wide struggles to maintain circulation levels and stem newsstand sales declines.
Three major newspaper publishers, Gannett Co. Inc., Tribune Co., and Knight Ridder, reported lower advertising revenues for January on Friday. Knight Ridder also warned investors that its first-quarter profits would be at the low end of analysts' expectations.
The fledgling Internet radio industry was handed a setback yesterday as a government arbitration panel said online radio stations should pay recording companies nearly 10 times what the Webcasters had proposed for the songs they play.
An increasing number of U.S. households have moved to broadband Internet connections, but legitimate video-on-demand services won't be all the rage in 2002.
Losses turn out to be in line with estimates, but the company promises its recent acquired ad serving unit will turn a profit this quarter.
The Copyright Office has published its notice of proposed rulemaking regarding the recordkeeping and reporting standards around streaming and internet radio initiatives.
The U.S. war on terrorism will soon come to prime-time television as a new ABC "reality" show called "Profiles From the Front Line," with the help of the Pentagon and Hollywood action king Jerry Bruckheimer, the Disney-owned network said on Wednesday.
Interstitials only comprised 3% of US e-ad revenues for the first three quarters of 2001, yet they remain a focal point of industry debates. Analyst David Hallerman musters the stats and shares his two cents.
Microsoft Corp. on Wednesday said traffic to its MSN family of Web sites grew faster than its main rivals, and said it was talking to content partners about possible future premium subscription services.
It's time again to ask 20 questions about advertising, marketing, the media and popular culture.