The recession is not just affecting small magazines—or big ones, for that matter. It’s having a dire impact on printers, too.
Articles by Dylan Stableford
Huffington, with (presumably) one of her unpaid bloggers (Herbie Hancock), in 2007 NEW YORK—When Syracuse University’s Newhouse School announced that it would be giving a lifetime achievement award at the Mirror Awards to Arianna Huffington,
R.R. Donnelley has increased its offer to buy Quebecor World.
They’ve been saying jazz is dead for years.Now, Jazz Times, a magazine that has celebrated the genre since 1970, appears to be on the brink of death, too.
When I first heard that editor Jon Meacham got Stephen Colbert, the fake talk show host, to guest edit the New Newsweek,
Need, a small, Minneapolis, Minnesota-based “humanitarian” magazine, is struggling with the advertising downturn—just like the "inhumane" ones. But after hearing about the initial success of the “Save Paste” campaign (‘Save Paste’
For our June issue’s cover story—“The Great Cover Ad Debate”—we ran an online poll asking readers if selling ads on magazine covers is a violation of editorial ethics,
Last week, after Time Warner announced that it would spin off AOL—ending a disastrous, dot.com-era marriage with the former dial-up powerhouse—analysts and media industry onlookers turned their attention,
There have been plenty of bad (even egregious) examples of magazines looking to capitalize on big media stories for their own benefit (see “The Ethics of Covering Heath Ledger,” "People Looks to Capitalize on Newman Death"
In the grand scheme of things, iPhone applications are a relatively new phenomenon (the iTunes Store began offering them just 10 months ago) but their popularity has skyrocketed of late. In May, Apple said it passed the one billion download mark for its apps.