Rupert Murdoch has purchased the top 4 floors of One Madison Avenue for more than $57 million and plans to turn the space into a residence. CNBC's Carl Quintanilla reports.» Read More
CNBC's Julia Boorstin updates us on recent acquisition deals for trophy publishing assets by high-net-worth individuals. Steven Levy, Wired senior writer, provides insight into Jeff Bezos-Washington Post deal.
New York lawyer William Zabel has helped settle high profile divorces in the past, and now Wendi Deng has hired Zabel for her divorce from Rupert Murdoch, with CNBC's Robert Frank. Peter Lattman of The New York Times, offers insight.
Wendi Deng hired a top divorce attorney to handle her split from media mogul Rupert Murdoch. CNBC's Robert Frank reports.
Rupert Murdoch belittled a British police inquiry into bribes allegedly paid by his journalists in a secret recording made by his staff, in sharp contrast to the profuse public apologies he made to defuse anger at news gathering practices.
Rupert Murdoch's publishing and education company "Amplify" will remain a unit of News Corp, while its cable and movie assets unit will become "Twenty First Century Fox." CNBC's Julia Boorstin has the details.
If history is any indication, the billionaire's divorce from his third wife will cost him plenty, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.
News Corp chief Rupert Murdoch on Thursday filed for divorce from his wife of 14 years, Wendi, seeking to end a marriage that had been broken for more than six months.
Media mogul Rupert Murdoch is getting divorced from his wife Wendi Deng Murdoch. Sarah Ellison, Vanity Fair, and CNBC's Robert Frank discuss.
A look at footage from 2011, when Deng lunged at a man who was trying to throw a pie at Rupert, with CNBC's Robert Frank.
CNBC's Robert Frank reports on the split of Rupert Murdoch and wife Wendi Ding, who were married in 1999.
Rebekah Brooks, a former executive to Rupert Murdoch and a close friend of Prime Minister David Cameron, pleaded not guilty in a London court on Wednesday to charges related to phone hacking.
The British phone hacking drama is taking a new turn at the same time rumors are swirling around London regarding a sex scandal, reports CNBC's Kayla Tausche.
As News Corp. prepares to separate its publishing business from its entertainment assets, the publishing company's new chief executive said there are "relentless" cost cuts in store.
In the highly personal interview, the cable magnate talked about his wealth, his land holdings and the one toy he does enjoy: Barry Diller's yacht.
News Corp. has gained 35 percent since announcement to separate its publication and TV businesses, earnings are estimated to rise 19 percent this year, TheStreet.com reports.
Dow Jones & Co said it found no sign of impropriety at its China operations, after the Wall Street Journal reported that a whistleblower had accused Journal employees of bribing Chinese officials for information.
CNBC's David Faber reports News Corp.'s publishing business will have $2.6 billion in cash after the company splits its business.
As much a part of the saucier side of British 20th-century life as cheeky seaside postcards and innuendo-loaded comedies, the topless models in Britain's best-selling daily paper might soon be no more.
More change in distribution, music, and publishing ahead.
Professor Stewart Purvis, professor of journalism at City University talks to CNBC about how the press should be regulated in the UK and whether the Prime Minister will back newspaper editors.