The US newspaper industry is seeing some glimmers of hope after being battered for years, a prominent study concluded Monday.
Time Inc. said Wednesday it was cutting several hundred jobs as the US publishing giant streamlines to adapt to a "multi-platform" media landscape.
(AP)—Internet advertising hit a new high in the third quarter as marketers continued to shift money from print and broadcasting.
The New York Times Co. on Thursday announced a modest profit in a quarter in which digital subscriptions rose but revenues fell, including from online and print advertising.
French online classified advertisements exceeded ads in print publications for the first in 2011, the Xerfi-Percepta market research firm said on Tuesday, but warned of a slowdown of spectacular growth.
US publishing giant Reader's Digest is expanding—both in print and digital.
Leading French newspaper publishers called on the government on Tuesday to adopt a law to force Internet search engines such as Google to pay for content.
McClatchy Co., one of the largest US newspapers group, said Friday it would begin moving toward paywalls for its news websites in response to the industry's economic woes.
The New York Times Co. posted a loss of $88.1 million in the previous quarter on Thursday, as a write-off in the value of website About.com wiped out gains from increased online subscriptions.
Print newspapers are alive and kicking in Brazil, where circulation continues to grow despite the economic crisis, but editors here warn they must offer readers deeper perspective and analysis.