Media and Adv
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“The Lifespan of a Fact” is an adaptation of a book about the long and difficult process of editing and fact-checking an essay about a child suicide.
It will be published by Doubleday next spring, in time for Mr. Ferlinghetti’s 100th birthday.
During Gerard Baker’s tenure as editor in chief, the paper broke big stories and circulation rose — but he faced unrest in the newsroom.
The streaming service looks to add to its slate of original programming with the Oscar-winning writer and director of “Get Out.”
A decision by Britain’s culture secretary sets up a new phase in a battle between two media giants, as the industry rushes to consolidate.
A Marine combat veteran of the Korean and Vietnam Wars, he collaborated on three books that took a critical view of American policy in the wars with Iraq.
Measures to prevent election interference remain spotty, as shown in the Fourth Congressional District’s Democratic primary.
In “Reporter,” Mr. Hersh revisits his coverage of Vietnam, Nixon and bin Laden. “I will happily permit history to be the judge of my recent work.”
A few years ago, Cheerios was the subject of racist vitriol online after showing a multiracial family in an ad. Now more companies are showing these relationships as a way of signifying their values.
The “Star Wars” film dropped off steeply in its second week, making just $29.3 million domestically.
Crude jokes, slurs, offensive words — here are some of the high-profile TV personalities who have apologized for controversial statements over the past year.
A growing group of successful authors, including Michael Lewis and Robert Caro, are releasing audio originals, hoping to take advantage of the exploding audiobook market.
A judge said this week that the raunchy comedy, directed by a son of Jim Henson, can say “No Sesame. All Street” in its ads while legal arguments continue.
Karthik Nemmani, a 14-year-old who had never won a state or regional bee, bested veteran contenders to take the top prize at the Scripps National Spelling Bee.
Ms. Reid’s decade-old blog, which contained homophobic posts, also promoted a 9/11 conspiracy and an insulting photo of Senator John McCain.
Last summer, Joel Stillerman joined the streaming platform as its first chief content officer. Now he’s out, and the job will not be refilled.
Michael Sitrick built his career on helping the rich and powerful deflect damaging headlines. There was no spinning this.
Two members of a film crew were sentenced for possessing counterfeit bills used in an award-winning movie. The case has baffled industry observers.
There seems to be a growing rift between the largest tech companies — Apple, Amazon, Google, Facebook and Microsoft — and the rest of the industry. Our tech columnist explains.
Sara Krulwich has been shooting plays and musicals for The New York Times since the 1990s. On June 4, her work is being recognized by the Tony Awards.