A.H. Belo, the Dallas-based company which owns The Providence Journal, announced Tuesday afternoon that it has reached agreement to sell "substantially all" of The Journal’s assets to New Media Investment Group, the parent company of GateHouse Media LLC, for $46 million in cash.
For journalists, to be successful is to command multiple technologies and share news with readers in new and exciting ways.
A press briefing between reporters and White House press secretary Josh Earnest got testy Monday as reporters pushed back against the White House’s criticism of a Washington Post story for relying on anonymous administration sources.
Around 60 Nicaraguan journalists demonstrated outside national police headquarters on 17 July to demand effective police protection against violence by government supporters, who often use force to break up opposition protests.
As the Federal Communications Commission wraps up its open comment period for its net neutrality proceedings, AT&T is in with its 99-page contribution.
Implements Series of Governance Changes to Speed Decisions, Reduce Costs
Houston Chronicle Media Group announced plans Monday to relocate most of its downtown workforce, including employees from the Houston Chronicle, LaVozTX.com, Chron.com and HoustonChronicle.com, to a “state-of-the-art” campus in southwest Houston.
Shots fired into Al Jazeera's office in Gaza, a day after Israeli FM said Israel will work to close down the network.
From their first semester on, journalism students at the University of Nebraska-Lincoln learn about mobile reporting, video and audio editing, computer code and even drones. By the time they enter their senior year, students are contributing to a long list of digital publications. Meg Heckman reports.
The Washington Post escalated the wonk wars Tuesday with the latest addition to the growing field of policy journalism.
Last year, Dr. Seema Yasmin visited a newsroom for the first time.
Colleen Powers picked up a copy of a community publication called The Paper at a North County restaurant, and thought there was something familiar in it.
The awkward and messy fight over how Salt Lake City’s two daily newspapers are run gets its first courtroom airing Monday.