Today is a day when all of us in b-to-b journalism should pause, look at the news in our industry, and ponder what it means for each of us,
Articles by Paul Conley
I’ve been writing for a long time about the new competitors that traditional b-to-b publishers are finding on the Web. Whether we’re talking about Web-only publishers,
The latest numbers from the Business Information Network show that things ain’t looking good for print publications in b-to-b. Ad revenue and ad pages are down.
Harry McCracken is leaving PC World to start his own technology Web site. That’s big news for the world of b-to-b journalism for several reasons.
Longtime readers of my blog, as well as the folks who have seen one of my speaking engagements, know that I often point to b-to-b publisher IDG as a guide to the future.
ASBPE has not yet issued an official ruling on the controversy that began two days ago when I wrote about my concerns over CIO magazine’s use of in-text links.
The b-to-b publisher that has perhaps the best reputation in the industry for ethical behavior is behaving unethically. And I’m sick about it.
Things are awful and getting worse. That’s my conclusion about b-to-b publishing, as yet another company takes drastic measures after finding it can’t carry an absurd debt load in a recessionary economy.
Bad news in the world of b-to-b journalism. Nielsen Business Media, formerly known as VNU, has laid off a number of editorial staffers.
Just days ago I urged journalism teachers to force students to learn about business and finance. In particular, I want students to understand debt financing,