Keith Poole arrived last month with plans to make the tabloid more digital. Many of his staff have yet to hear from him.
A special team led by a high-level manager says Rupert Murdoch’s paper must evolve to survive. But a rivalry between editor and publisher stands in the way.
The deal with News Corp follows a standoff over legislation passed by the Australian government to compensate publishers.
British TV executives see opportunity — and money to be made — in bringing American cable-style clashes to their screens.
What to make of a proposed law that would require tech companies to pay for news that appears on their platforms.
With Australia moving to make the tech companies pay for news, Facebook said it would block news links in the country while Google has struck deals to pay publishers.
Mr. Murdoch of News Corp, who spoke in a video, has been relatively quiet publicly in recent years. He called conformity on social media “a straitjacket on sensibility.”
As the Murdoch tabloid navigates a fraught political moment, high-level editors instructed reporters not to base articles on reporting by four news outlets that President Trump has falsely labeled “fake news.”
A sale of the venerable publisher of Stephen King and Hillary Clinton could fetch $1.7 billion and rev up consolidation in book publishing.
Increasingly uncomfortable with News Corp’s politics and profit motives, Rupert’s younger son chose chickens and sheep over Fox, and insists he doesn’t watch ‘Succession.’
Kevin Rudd, a former prime minister, lodged a complaint against The Australian for publishing material he called “racist and sexist.”
While his elder brother, Lachlan Murdoch, rises in the family business, James Murdoch has grown more distant from his father’s empire.
Mr. Latour will also become the publisher of The Wall Street Journal when he assumes his new position on May 15, the company said.