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News Corp chief Rupert Murdoch on Tuesday sketched out early plans for Dow Jones, saying he leaned toward making the online Wall Street Journal free but had not yet made a decision.
Media empire builder Rupert Murdoch covets Dow Jones for its editorial content and clout rather than any extra dollars the acquisition would add to News Corp.'s bottom line, CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports.
Wyeth, Martha Stewart, NYSE and more...Investing can be confusing. Luckily, Cramer has mapped out some road rules for all you Home Gamers trying to navigate the jungle that is Wall Street. Think of it as "Mad Money 101" –- some fundamental advice to keep in mind as you play the market. Whether you're a first time investor or a seasoned financier, it's always good to remember the basics.
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Tribune shareholders on Tuesday approved a proposed $8.2 billion buyout of the newspaper publisher and broadcaster by real estate tycoon Sam Zell.
The New York Times may be the paper of record, it might have earned the title 'Gray Lady,' but it cannot escape the changing times. I'm not talking about the fact that that print publications across the board are suffering ad revenue declines and subscription dips.
Rupert Murdoch's deal to buy Dow Jones won support on Wednesday in the editorial pages of his long-coveted Wall Street Journal, which defended its new boss and tasked him with upholding more than a century of journalistic principle.
Telephone-directory company R.H. Donnelley clinched a deal for Web-based marketing directory Business.com Inc. for between $340 million and $360 million, the Wall Street Journal Online reported on Thursday.
Family control of a publicly traded company is increasingly coming under attack. But the dual classes of stock that allow a family to maintain control without holding a majority stake probably won't disappear anytime soon, financial experts say.
The board of directors of Dow Jones has decided to take no action on the $5 billion proposal from News Corp. , after a representative of the Bancroft family informed the board that they would vote shares constituting about 52% of voting power against the $60-a-share offer.
The Bancroft family is opposing News Corp.'s unsolicited bid of $60 a share, or about $5 billion, for Dow Jones, owner of the Wall Street Journal. A representative of the Bancroft family said that members and trusts representing slightly more than 50% of the voting shares will vote against the News Corp. offer.
Media empire builder Rupert Murdoch may want Dow Jones for its editorial content and clout rather than any extra dollars the acquisition would add to News Corp.'s bottom line, CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports.
CNBC-TV had it's five for five segment today--that's where they look at five stocks making news this week. It's pretty much based on earnings. Jon Hilsenrath, editor at the WSJ was the guest to talk about the stocks. Again, these are not recommendations for the contest (or your personal portfolio) but more along the lines of what stocks could have a jump up or down.
Israeli conglomerate Africa Israel Investments said a wholly owned subsidiary would buy the Manhattan building which currently houses the New York Times for $525 million.
On the heels of News Corp doubling the cost of his tabloid, the New York Post -- which is bleeding $70 million dollars annually -- Rupert Murdoch is looking for a plan. The mogul is gathering his top news executives in his Northern California Ranch next week for a three-day confab on how to transition his newspaper empire to the digital age.
Former General Electric chief Jack Welch said it was clear the management of New York Times Co. had "no interest" in selling its Boston Globe newspaper.
In a sign that the New York Times may be trying to appease investors who have criticized it, the newspaper publisher invited Morgan Stanley money manager Hassan Elmasry and another large shareholder, T. Rowe Price Group, to make presentations to its board of directors late last month, The Wall Street Journal reported.
The New York Times said it sold its broadcast media group for $575 million to Oak Hill Capital Partners in order to concentrate on its newspaper business.
I jinxed myself. That closing statement in my last posting about things quieting down on the beat: fuggedaboutit. Yesterday and today, "The New York Times" ran above-the-fold, front-page stories on Lilly's marketing of Zyprexa. It's the company's top-selling drug and its biggest profit-maker -- analysts estimate the schizophrenia/bipolar disorder drug is responsible for one-third to as much as one-half of the company's bottom line.
Turning a new page on a story buzzing around Wall Street this week--could the New York Times company go private? A BusinessWeek article says former AIG chief Hank Greenberg --who is linked to the rumors--is just looking for some attention. On this morning’s "Squawk Box" Carl Quintanilla spoke with Jon Fine--Media Columnist for BusinessWeek.