It's been a sad week for those with fond memories of American staples like Twinkies, Ho Ho's and Ding Dongs
Keith Olbermann may have unwittingly done Comcast a favor last week when MSNBC's most popular commentator startled audiences by announcing that he had just hosted his last show on the cable news network. Sure, it was awkward for Comcast. Many of Olbermann's fans wondered whether the No. 1 cable and
Story of Scripps Family Suicides Casts Spotlight on Effects, Treatment of 'Complicated Grief'
Media company E.W. Scripps said Monday that it made a profit in the second quarter despite a decline in revenue. Scripps ssp said it earned $2.3 million, or 4 cents a share, vs. a loss of $531.2 million, or $9.78 a share, in the period a year earlier. The 2008 quarter included an impairment charge
Arizona's oldest continuously published daily newspaper, the Tucson Citizen, will publish its final print edition Saturday after its owner, Gannett Co. gci , failed to find a buyer. The closure makes Tucson the latest two-newspaper town to lose one of its dailies. The Citizen published in the
Sometime soon, millions of people may find themselves unwittingly involved in a test that could profoundly change their daily routines, local economies and civic lives. They'll have to figure out how to keep up with City Hall, their neighborhoods and their kids' schools — as well as store openings,
Colorado paper is the latest to close due to tough economy and Internet boom.
E.W. Scripps ssp says its Rocky Mountain News in Denver will close aftter publishing Friday's edition. The company says its search for a buyer for Colorado's first newspaper was unsuccessful. The newspaper is closing just two months short of its 150th anniversary. Scripps bought the News in 1926.
The San Francisco Chronicle joined the lengthening list of imperiled newspapers Tuesday as its owner set out to purge the payroll and slash other expenses in a last-ditch effort to reverse years of heavy losses. If it can't reduce expenses dramatically within the next few weeks, the Hearst Corp.
One year after a bridge collapse in Minneapolis killed 13 people, bridge inspections across the country are still fundamentally flawed and inundated with error, according to industry experts and recent studies. Most bridge check-ups are still done visually, which means the risk of error tends to be