With a little paint and accordion folding, your newspaper can become décor for your Thanksgiving table.
As Election Day approached, print editors at The Times were ready for anything. Or so we thought.
She takes the reins at a time of rising tensions between management and the paper’s union.
For 12 years as a columnist I wore my “heart out after the unattainable.”
Fox News has lasted through “multiple presidents, and they’re going to be around for multiple more,” said one right-wing media executive.
He was one of the most accomplished foreign correspondents of his generation and a newsroom leader under the renowned executive editor A.M. Rosenthal.
Rupert Murdoch’s tabloid has turned critical as the president seems headed to defeat. Col Allan, a wizard there, says he plans to retire next year.
Back in 1904, all you had to do to learn the outcome was stick your head out your window.
Caught in a tit-for-tat battle over the media between the two countries, the worried reporters say they help bring a nuanced view of American life back home.
For the first time, the publisher brings in more revenue from online readers than its print subscribers.
University outbreaks are significant contributors to the pandemic. And the campus paper might be the only one left to cover them.
Working an election carries special significance. Here is how the group that produces the print newspaper has geared up for Tuesday. (And Wednesday, Thursday and Friday.)
The Minneapolis newspaper, which closed last week after four decades, was a home and a launchpad for a generation of pop journalists.
“I accept that Mr. Depp put her in fear of her life,” a British judge wrote, dismissing the actor’s libel case on Monday.
Trump made the legacy media great again. Here’s what’s next for them.
The nearly 150-year-old Salt Lake Tribune and The Deseret News, founded in 1850, said this week that they would continue publishing online and move to weekly printed editions at the end of the year.
Inside the White House’s secret, last-ditch effort to change the narrative, and the election — and the return of the media gatekeepers.
A nationwide operation of 1,300 local sites publishes coverage that is ordered up by Republican groups and corporate P.R. firms.
After 27 years on the job, the writer Ben Brantley bids farewell with one last recommendation: Watch a show as if you were a reviewer.
More than 200,000 people signed a petition drawn up by a former prime minister calling for an examination of Rupert Murdoch’s media empire in Australia.
Newspapers and networks are wary of exposing their staff members to the president and his aides, saying they do not have assurance that basic precautions will be taken to protect reporters’ health.
Working for New York Newsday, The Daily News and The Times, he covered the human stories of New York in dramatic prose and crusaded against injustice.
Mr. Pearlstine came out of retirement two years ago to steady the newspaper, one of the country’s largest, after years of turmoil under its previous owner.
For more than 40 years, Ms. Dewing urged New Yorkers to reclaim civility in her column in Our Town, an Upper East Side weekly. She died of the coronavirus.
Libre, a Spanish-language supplement included in El Nuevo Herald, a sibling to The Miami Herald, published a column comparing Black Lives Matter activists to “Nazi thugs.”
Congress must ensure that the military paper does not fall through any fiscal cracks.
President Trump will try to put the media on the ballot, and reporters face the increasing temptation to posture for those most eager to oust him.
She was the first Black woman to run for vice president, in 1952. She was also a pioneering journalist.
Stars and Stripes will cease print and online publication at the end of the month. A bipartisan group of senators says the Pentagon should find money in its huge budget to continue funding.
Daniel Thompson, an editor at The Kenosha News, resigned over a headline that highlighted a speaker who made a threat during a peaceful protest.
Apple Daily, a pro-democracy paper known for celebrity gossip and hard-hitting investigations, has become a target in Beijing’s new national security law in Hong Kong.
Tribune Publishing said that it was permanently closing the tabloid’s office in Lower Manhattan. As its journalists work remotely during the pandemic, plans for a future workplace are uncertain.
Eight years ago, a group of Times journalists began meeting to discuss works they admired. Now you can watch a session, too.
Behold all the news that’s fit to weave.
The pandemic squeezed advertising for the web as well as print, but subscription growth was the best ever for a quarter.
Recent abductions of a journalist and an activist have underscored Pakistan’s worsening rights conditions as the country’s security forces pressure the news media and human rights groups.
In “Ghosting the News,” Margaret Sullivan writes about the consequences of local newspapers closing across the country.
A $250 million defamation suit over coverage of an encounter with a Native American elder came to a confidential end.
A heated dispute between the newsroom and the opinion section of one of the country’s most respected news organizations has spilled into public view.
She will succeed Mark Thompson, the executive who oversaw a transformation from print to digital, in September.
Scientists and journalists need to establish a service to review research that’s publicized before it is peer reviewed.
Since Chatham Asset Management took over Postmedia, Canada’s largest newspaper chain, 1,600 employees have been laid off and more than 30 papers shut down.
An article by Peter Navarro, a top Trump aide, prompted disavowals from the White House and, now, a mea culpa from USA Today.
When countries clash, here’s what happens to those of us caught in the middle.
A sweeping national security law passed by China in June has unsettled news organizations and created uncertainty about the city’s prospects as a hub for journalism in Asia.
In a letter posted online Tuesday, she cites “bullying by colleagues” and an “illiberal environment.”
The family-owned publisher of The Sacramento Bee and The Miami Herald announced the winner of its bankruptcy sale: Chatham Asset Management, the owner of The National Enquirer.
A letter from a group of Journal reporters and editors calls for “more muscular reporting about race and social inequities,” as well as skepticism toward business and government leaders.
His newspaper has withered under a hedge fund. His industry was in turmoil even before a pandemic. But Evan Brandt won’t stop chronicling his town.
Alden Global Capital’s emergency motion challenges the attempt by a likely suitor, Chatham Asset Management, to buy the publisher of The Sacramento Bee and more than two dozen other papers.