In December, United Airlines selected Ink Publishing, a London-based custom publisher, to publish Hemispheres—effectively ending a deal with Pace Communications to produce its in-flight magazine.
Articles by Dylan Stableford
After rumors of his interest in acquiring Playboy sent its stock on a short flight, Virgin Atlantic CEO Richard Branson said today his company has no interest in buying the magazine.
Last month, a French magazine called Amusement announced that it had become the “first-ever magazine connected to the Internet”—linking a page in its magazine to the Web using RFID (“radio-frequency identification”) technology.
Ad pages for business-to-business magazines fell more than 29 percent during the first quarter, according to figures released today by American Business Media’s Business Information Network.
Great idea, but Time Inc.’s Mine kinda sucks. There, I said it. When I first heard about Time Inc.’s experiment in publishing a customized magazine,
Earlier this month, I wrote about a weak case against Entrepreneur ("A Ponzi Suit That Sounds Like a Scam") in which a group of investors filed suit,
Entrepreneur has filed a motion to dismiss a $178 million lawsuit brought against it by a group of investors who allege the magazine misled them about a company featured on its “Hot 100” list.
RELATED VIDEO: Kimmel’s Upfront Presentation A few years back, the Magazine Publishers of America organized a rally during television’s “Upfront Week”—the annual glitzy gathering of network executives and media buyers where fall programming lineups are unveiled by their on-screen stars—staging a peaceful protest outside of the Upfronts wearing goofy t-shirts.
Paste's fundraising campaign to save itself appears to be off to a nice start.
The tech industry, perhaps more so than others, has become increasingly reliant on social media. And, according to industry research and advisory firm Outsell, Inc., IT advertisers are poised to increase spending on social media roughly 20 percent in 2009.