Ryan Lizza, Washington correspondent for The New Yorker, on the fall of newspapers, cable news, and blogs and the rise of Twitter in his media menu.
Photographer Paul Hansen is fighting back against claims — from hackers calling it a composite, bloggers calling it a "fake," and still others questioning the meaning of news photography in a digital age — that his winning image for the "World Press Photo of the Year" contest is nothing but a computer-aided forgery. Even the World Press judges are doing some forensic second-guessing.
The hallways were impassible outside the daily Page One meeting of the senior-most editors at The New York Times on Wednesday afternoon, due to an unfortunate series of events that has almost 600 journalists up in arms.
Rupert Murdoch's youngest son is stepping down from the company's British newspaper division as revelations about phone hacking and bribery continue to emerge. Here's a look back at Murdoch's years-long tumble.
After months of turmoil, the last of the old school TechCrunch staff is stepping down and handing off the keys to a new set of hands.
Raking in far more than other phone hacking victims, singer Charlotte Church snagged a $952,000 settlement with the News International group, the AP reports Monday.
After a short break from daily bad news, AOL's management is once again being needled in public.
New York Times opinion columnist Charles Blow's "magic underwear" tweet about Mitt Romney has fueled the candidate's claim of media bias, and to no one's surprise, his apology this morning isn't good enough for some of The Times' critics
With a new in-house consulting firm in the works, Wired U.K. is the latest publication to knock holes in the wall that traditionally stands between editorial and business departments.
As yet another jousting match goes down between a member of the New York City media elite and a Silicon Valley-based blogger dude, we're starting to get concerned that journalists covering the tech industry have no idea what they're doing.
In a briefly interesting moment in an otherwise ho-hum press briefing, the Obama administration was called out on its double standard of praising journalists who take down other governments, while simultaneously stifling them here at home.
Those in range of Gannett's community newspapers will be sad to learn the publisher will soon erect a paywall around the websites of its 80 small-town titles, while keeping USA Today free online.
Two Western journalists — one French and one American — have reportedly been killed by military shelling in the besieged Syria city of Homs.
In the wake of Pulitzer Prize-winning New York Times reporter Anthony Shadid's death Thursday, his book will be released a month early than previously planned.
Anthony Shadid, who spent two decades covering conflicts and change in the Middle East as a correspondent for The New York Times, The Washington Post, and others, died yesterday while on assignment in Syria.
Paul Krugman was loyal to the Beatles and Fleetwood Mac until 2010, when he discovered Arcade Fire. He's remained loyal to Arcade Fire ever since.
The big names in the world of tech and startup reporting aren't backing down from their latest war of words about who is doing the best job ruining their industry.
Move over Oprah, another media titan is stepping into the hardback endorsement space.
The Washington Post is offering some voluntary buyouts to "some Newsroom employees" in an e-mail sent out by executive editor Marcus Brauchli Wednesday morning.
Sarah Palin has overlooked her various beefs with Newsweek to write an essay for the magazine: "My Life With Trig."
Now that the media reporters and commentators have had time to dig through The New York Times Company's latest (troubling) quarterly earnings report, it's apparent that its once SEO-friendly traffic-winning Website About.com is becoming a real danger to the company's bottom line.
There's a debate over whether Mitt Romney's slip of the tongue Wednesday -- "I'm not concerned about the very poor," which doesn't sound great even in context -- is evidence of his authenticity or his inauthenticity.
The latest Bloomberg Businessweek cover -- illustrating the unsexy topic of aviation mergers in perhaps the most sexy way possible -- earned what's becoming familiar praise on Twitter and beyond for the magazine's design staff.
It's been three years since Tucker Carlson called for a conservative New York Times, but the Republican primary has proven that the conservative New York Times is still The New York Times.
After a much-publicized and pretty pricey departure of its chief executive, The New York Times's profit dropped 12 percent last quarters, according to The New York Times.
Now that we've had a couple hours to mourn the fact that the most boring Republican candidate will likely be the presidential nominee, it's time to hold all those pundits who tricked us into thinking there'd be someone more fun to write about accountable for their mistakes.
New York Police officers continue to interfere with photographers and reporters trying to cover news, and a New York Times photographer who was prevented from shooting an arrest at an Occupy Wall Street rally last weekend said police had reason to hide their actions from the press.
Apparently the "Fair and Balanced" news channel is run like one big family which, as anchor Shepard Smith knows, won't necessarily fly at your own workplace.
It's a sad day at 36 Cooper Square, home of The Village Voice where the decades-old publication is finally giving up its legal battle with Time Out New York over exclusive use of the phrase "Best of NYC."
Before the Giants and Patriots can take the field, they have to brave an hour on the turf at Lucas Oil stadium with more than 5,000 credentialed reporters -- some of whom want their hair.
Janet Robinson, former CEO of The New York Times Company, received over $21 million upon her departure, a solid 40 percent more than previously thought according to Bloomberg.
Dozens—though it feels like thousands—of political reporters are gleefully tweeting about their ridiculous luck that the Republican presidential primary is not only still going on, but going on in Florida.
A Reuters report from Thursday is not kind to Marco Rubio and his Vice Presidential aspirations, but it also wasn't completely correct when the newswire published it.
Newt Gingrich is getting hammered by conservative media outlets that fear his nomination would cost Republicans the general election, but there's one outlet that has not been afraid of a Newt nomination: Fox News.
The morally bankrupt ways of The Atlantic Wire have finally been exposed.
Herman Cain will be delivering the Tea Party response to the State of the Union tonight—not that any basic cable viewers will notice.
The Fox Business host likes Rachel Maddow, libertarianism, and martial arts
Despite part-owner Martin Peretz implying that the magazine isn't for sale, The New Republic is in the final stages of negotiations to sell a stake of its magazine -- perhaps the entire thing -- to a new investor.
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