BEIJING — Can Chinese censors vanquish the umbrella?
Nextdoor, the social network for neighborhoods, is calling the cops — and asking them to create online profiles.
As social networks go, Instagram has never had a particularly serious reputation. It's the place for posed outfit selfies and brunch close-ups, not hard news and serious acts of political protest.
As more people are accessing content on mobile, digital publishers have been trying out ways to engage these audiences, find out what content they are looking for and what makes them come back.
Lara Setrakian, the impresario behind the deeply immersive and critically acclaimed website Syria Deeply, is about to take the same approach to Ebola.
Jeff Bezos rarely visits The Washington Post.
The New York Times plans to eliminate about 100 newsroom jobs, as well as a smaller number of positions from its editorial and business operations, offering buyouts and resorting to layoffs if enough people do not leave voluntarily, the newspaper announced on Wednesday.
Colonial Press International Chooses Goss Sunday 3000 Press for Competitive Advantage at GraphExpo 2014
October 1st, 2014 – At GraphExpo yesterday Colonial Press International of Miami, FL, USA sealed the deal for a new 2x8 Goss Sunday 3000 press that will triple the company’s existing press output and boost competitive capacity across a broader range of products.
The University of Pennsylvania student newspaper is looking for innovative students on its staff — and from outside the paper.
The McClatchy Company (NYSE-MNI) said today that it and the remaining partners in Classified Ventures, LLC (CV) completed the sale of their entire stakes in CV to Gannett Co., Inc.
Despite the doom and gloom, some of the savviest investors in the world are buying in.
The December 7, 1902 edition of The New York Times brought news of a mid-ocean ship rescue, a dramatic fire in the Bronx, and “bloody noses galore” in the French parliament.
August 2014 was a horrific month for freelance journalists. We are still mourning the loss of our colleagues, James (Jim) Foley and Steven Sotloff, Americans who entered Syria to report on the country’s violent civil war.