• Devin Nunes Sues Hearst, Ryan Lizza Over 'Esquire' Article
    Rep. Devin Nunes, R-Calif., this week filed suit in an Iowa federal court seeking $75 million in damages.
  • Study: Americans Say Social Media Control News Too Much
    Americans should be skeptical of what they see on social media, especially since the platforms thrive on divisive topics, inflammatory remarks and outright bigotry that drive "engagement."
  • Facebook CEO Has Fightin' Words For Elizabeth Warren
    Facebook founder-CEO Mark Zuckerberg is ready to take on Sen. Warren, the Democratic presidential candidate who has called for the breakup of the social-media giant.
  • McClatchy's Op-Ed Push Shows Sound Growth Strategy
    McClatchy's expansion of opinion journalism is good for local newspapers that need to differentiate their editorial product from national outlets.
  • California's 35-Story Limit For Freelancers Is Punitive
    The law prevents publishers from assigning more than 35 stories a year to a single freelance writer. Doing so would be considered a crime, exposing the publisher to all kinds of legal headaches.
  • Vox Media, New York Media Staffers Should Brace For Job Cuts
    'The Wall Street Journal' reported New York Media, which publishes 'New York' and websites such as 'Grub Street' and 'Vulture,' lost $15 million in 2018 and was valued at $105 million in the deal with Vox.
  • Will Arc Publishing Become More Valuable Than 'The Washington Post'?
    Arc Publishing licensed its technology to a company outside of the media industry: energy giant BP. The deal may be an early indication of its highly profitable potential.
  • 'InStyle' Pilots AR Try-Ons For Beauty Advertisers
    'InStyle' tested the feature in its June issue, letting readers scan quick-response (QR) codes in its print or digital editions with a mobile phone to activate the virtual try-on.
  • 'Statesboro Herald' Cuts Print Run To 3 Days
    In October, a local newspaper covering a region in southeastern Georgia will cut back from publishing six days a week to three. Part of the change reflects the difficulty in finding people to deliver the newspaper to people's homes.
  • 'Inc.' Cover Features First Pregnant CEO, While 'Forbes' Neglects Women Innovators
    Audrey Gelman, cofounder-CEO of The Wing, appears on Inc.'s October cover cradling her baby bump. The story profiles Gelman's fast-growing startup that provides co-working spaces for women.
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