You don't want to come across as a naysayer so you just suck it up and hope that things will get better. The only problem is they don't.
Time Warner is in preliminary talks to sell some of its magazine assets to Meredith Corporation.
Tesla CEO Elon Musk takes issue with a New York Times article about a test drive of one it its electric cars, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.
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.
Kate Upton is appearing for the second time in a row and her appeal is even greater in 2013. Some think she has supermodel status already. And when it comes to Upton, the numbers don't lie.
Both companies are expected to benefit from rising fees for their cable channels as well as growing advertising revenue thanks to political campaigns.
Three book publishers are launching Bookish, billed as "a one-stop, comprehensive online destination designed to connect readers with books and authors."
Morgan Guenther, Next Issue Media CEO, explains how his company is able to provide consumers with unlimited digital access to 80 popular magazines on demand.
Ken Lindner, Ken Lindner & Associates founder & CEO, discusses the seven steps to mastering your toxic emotions, urges, and impulses that may sabotage you.
Gen. Stanley McChrystal, former commander of U.S. and International forces in Afghanistan, discusses his new book, "My Share of the Task."
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.