• 'New York Times' Must Explain Stealth Edits of '1619 Project'
    The "1619 Project" is worthy of debate, but revisions should be explained.
  • Apple Gives Publishers Another Reason To Go Cookie-Less
    The latest version of the software that runs iPhones could hurt digital advertising rates for publishers,
  • Disagreement About Political Attacks On Media Shows Healthy Skepticism
    While Gallup/Knight's study indicates people are aware of criticisms of the press, it also found people's political views affected their perceptions.
  • How Publishers Can Optimize Digital Subscription Prices
    A new study suggests publishers still can boost revenue without sacrificing total paid readership.
  • Political Leanings Affect News Habits, Opinions On Mail-In Voter Fraud
    The differing perceptions about the reliability of mail-in voting are worrisome, given that any inkling of ballot fraud could undermine any candidate's claim to victory.
  • Revenue Outlook Dramatizes Need For Innovation In Publishing
    Print advertising in the U.S. is forecast to recover somewhat next year, though it will still decline by 6.5% this year.
  • ViacomCBS' Sale Of CNET Can Unlock Site's Value
    CNET gives Red Ventures a stronger foothold in the consumer technology industry .
  • USA Today's Susan Page Unfairly Criticized For 'Girls Night' With GOP Operative
    Seema Verma allegedly spent $3.5 million of taxpayers money on Republican PR consultants, including a bill for a party in her honor, hosted by a 'USA Today' reporter.
  • California Newspapers Near One-Year Reprieve On Gig-Worker Restrictions
    The bill gives local newspapers another year to comply with Assembly Bill 5, a sweeping law that classifies workers as full-time employees instead of contractors, based on several criteria.
  • Decency Law Reforms Inadequate To Get Publishers To Pay For Content
    Critics question whether Section 230 offers too much protection to companies like Facebook and Google, which control how content is distributed online.
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