Time, whose titles include Sports Illustrated, People and Time magazine, has been slashing costs, tapping revenue sources with higher margins and beefing up its digital offerings to cope with a relentless decline in the print industry. Digital advertising revenue jumped 17.2 percent to $102 million in the three months ended Dec. 31. The company, which was spun...» Read More
Things are getting serious at the Magic Kingdom: Disney started an internal cost-cutting review and is mulling layoffs.
Dick Wolf, creator of "Law & Order" series and "Intercept" author, talks about his foray into the literary world and the state of the media industry.
The author of "The Time for Yes" faces a major milestone in 2013, he'll turn 50. In this post he shares what he has learned about saying "no."
Jim Frederick, Time Magazine, discusses some of the contenders for the title and how the magazine reached its decision.
The CEO at Random House makes the holidays a little "greener" this season, promising all employees a $5,000 bonus to celebrate a profitable year - thanks to publishing, "Fifty Shades of Grey," by E.L. James. CNBC's Bob Pisani and John Carney, weigh in.
More change in distribution, music, and publishing ahead.
The chief executive of News International, the scandal-hit British newspaper arm of Rupert Murdoch's News Corp, will step down at the end of the year, the company said on Sunday.
The media conglomerate, which had been on its heels for more than a year because of the phone hacking scandal in Britain, is looking to make acquisitions again. The NYT reports.
In an earlier "Squawk on the Street" interview CNBC's Gary Kaminsky weighs in on Lloyd Blankfein's reaction to Greg Smith's tell all memoir, "Why I Left Goldman Sachs."
CNBC's Gary Kaminsky, weighs in on why author Greg Smith left Goldman Sachs.
CNBC's Gary Kaminsky, weighs in on the hype around the release of ex-Goldman banker, Greg Smith's book.
CNBC's Julia Boorstin reports Rupert Murdoch's role as chairman of News Corp may be in jeopardy, along with the board positions of his sons James and Lachlan.
Dan Yergin, IHS vice chairman, discusses his Pulitzer Prize winning book on the history of oil, money and power.
Miles Nadal, MDC Partners chairman & CEO, discusses how mobile advertising is changing the way advertisers reach new consumers.
J.K. Rowling's first novel since the final Harry Potter book was published in 2007 includes teen sexuality, prostitution and drug use. In new interviews, the author talks about stepping out of her comfort zone.
Barry Diller, InterActive Corp. chairman, discusses his plan to create a new electronic book publishing company.
A firsthand description of the Navy SEAL raid that killed Osama bin Laden contradicts accounts by administration officials, raising questions as to whether the terror mastermind presented a clear threat when SEALs first fired upon him.
In a new "Fifty Shades" parody, the young, troubled, handsome and fabulously successful Christian Grey is replaced by Earl Grey, who has a penchant for Nickelback. Naive Anastasia Steele in now Anna Steal, a young woman so incomprehensibly innocent she's never been on an elevator before and wonders how they work.
Helen Gurley Brown, the longtime editor of Cosmopolitan magazine who invited millions of women to join the sexual revolution, has died. She was 90.
Stephen Dubner, "Freakonomics" co-author, discusses the current economic climate, with the "Squawk Box" news crew, and Tom Stemberg, Staples co-founder & former CEO.