Australia's effort to develop a cross-subsidization scheme for publishers is unlikely to be mimicked in the U.S., where antitrust efforts are focused on other ways to curb possible anti-competitive behavior.
A Pew Research finding suggests news outlets may be giving a distorted picture of what most people are experiencing first-hand.
The letter is a more comprehensive look at its entire organization, along with a pledge to show zero tolerance for racism, sexism, homophobia or workplace harassment.
The new Facebook News section still feels like an afterthought for the company, judging from its poorly designed interface and aimless collection of stories.
Madison Avenue executives foresee a rebound in ad spending in the next few months, with almost half of survey respondents predicting a rebound some time during the third quarter.
A black journalist was removed from covering protests for the newspaper after it said she violated its social-media policy.
'NYT' caved to critics of an opinion column and pledged to cut the number of op-eds that appear in its pages in the future.
In announcing the collaboration with McClatchy, 'The Washington Post' hinted major advertisers might achieve greater scale among the local publications that have adopted its technology framework.
Publishers that post articles on Facebook have a new worry. An Australian court ruled this week they are liable for defamatory comments that other people make about those posts.
Now, publishers are well positioned to take advantage of that growth.