The time is now. Traditional media and entertainment players whose revenue patterns have been in free fall need to rethink their business models or try to thwart their digital rivals.
No, says consultancy Bain & Co.
Many media stocks have been down in the dumps, but at least, there are some among us who still believe in them.
Arianna Huffington seems to think so. Now, that's rich.
Facebook, the uber-popular social networking site, has succeeded in creating communities. Now, news organizations are hoping that it would do the same for them.
Facebook has a new enemy. MoveOn, the political action group, has launched an online petition, aiming to pressure the social networking site in allowing Facebook users to opt out of its ad system.
The Arcade Fire’s music video from its newest album could set the stage for more customized music videos in the near future.
Struggling comic-strip artistes must be finding it difficult to laugh these days.
The major U.S. television network companies have been providing a static picture for investors. Now, new media ownership rules proposed by the Federal Communications Commission could make it even worse.
Print is dead, says former NBC “Nightly News” anchor Tom Brokaw. Boo.
Facebook is quickly superseding MySpace as the social network of the moment. But can it be sustained?
For magazines and newspapers, the prospect of a prolonged writers’ strike is offering an upside.
Rupert Murdoch could pay a hefty price for making the Journal free - and for what it’s worth, maybe it shouldn’t be that way.
Google, with its strong commitment to making the world a better place through the dissemination of information, is the ideal newspaper owner, Portfolio says.
Tom Curley, CEO of The Associated Press, called on news executives Thursday to "stop pining" for the past and adapt to the new ways that news is being distributed and consumed.