Hedge funds and private-equity firms own a big piece of American newspapers - and their focus is usually profit margins, not community service.
The program awards $2 million in grants across 20 sites, focusing on landmarks that celebrate diversity and the fight for equality this year.
'Time' magazine offers gift subscriptions, free issues of the magazine and annual subscription discounts to retain its audience. It's considered a successful retention model.
A hefty digital subscription network can be the saving grace for a struggling publisher and that's what The Boston Globe has hoped to grow over the past few years.
'Redbook' will become a digital-only brand in 2019. The transition comes as Hearst adopts a digital future. Also, top editors at 'Cosmo,' 'House Beautiful' and 'Seventeen' have been replaced.
Forbes is teaming up with Civil to distribute a portion of its content to the Civil network. That same content will also continue to be published on the business publisher's site.
The new editor of Metro wants the section to include coverage that transcends print's investigative dives. He wants to publish "a lyrical feature that goes viral on social platforms. A political scoop that has everyone talking. Spirited coverage of breaking news that brings in new readers through search."
'Tastemade' is currently helping Subway to develop and market new sandwiches inspired by consumer trends the digital video publisher uncovered.
iHeartMedia gains footing in publishing, without becoming an outlet. 'High Times' will be able to reach consumers through the radio network, connecting with an audience scale it could never tap itself.
Troy Young, Hearst Magazines president, wants the company to reach a "point where the editor will by necessity be comfortable in documenting the world with video," mostly to attract advertisers.