• 'Harvard Lampoon' Apologizes For Sexualized Image Of Anne Frank
    We've reached a nadir in our culture when students at an esteemed university like Harvard are cracking jokes about the Holocaust.
  • 'Seventeen' Returns To Print With Special College Issue
    The issue offers tips on studying, decorating dorm rooms, dating and meeting new people, but doesn't have a celebrity on the cover.
  • Buffett's BH Media Names Hires Macke To Oversee 3 Newspapers
    Rich Macke is now the publisher of the 'Star-Herald', 'Gering Courier' and 'Hemingford Ledger.' He sees their role as a watchdog of the community.
  • 'Women's Weekly' Tops 'Better Homes & Gardens' As Most-Read Australian Magazine
    Australia's magazine readership rose 1.6% in the past year, a modestly positive sign that its publishers can maintain or grow their print and online audiences.
  • Google Highlights How Its Lens App Works With Magazines
    Google Lens can bring magazines to life. By pointing a smartphone camera at a recipe page in 'Bon Appetit,' readers can see a video on how to make the dish.
  • Salt Lake Tribune Seeks Nonprofit Status As Losses Mount
    The newspaper put up a paywall, which boosted online revenue, but not enough to make up for losses in other areas.
  • Reading As Entertainment: 'Strong Words' Hits 1-Year Mark
    Former Dennis Publisher editor self-funded the title and writes most of the content: book reviews, news and interview with authors.
  • Digital Ad Sales, Subscriptions Can't Save Most Newspapers
    A divide between the haves and have-nots of news media is growing -- a depressing trend that could have profound effects on the press's role as a community watchdog.
  • Poynter Apologizes For Press Blacklist Targeting 'Unreliable' Sites
    Poynter removed the list after criticism from mostly blacklisted conservative news outlets. The list will return when the organization provides a provide "a more consistent and rigorous set of criteria."
  • The News Project Readies 'News Business In a Box'
    The company aims to put software tools into the hands of small- and medium-sized digital publishers that don't have hundreds of thousands of dollars to sink into technology.
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