|Bid||0.00 x 0|
|Ask||0.00 x 0|
|Day's range||18.08 - 18.73|
|52-week range||13.00 - 20.15|
|PE ratio (TTM)||31.77|
|Forward dividend & yield||0.16 (0.88%)|
|1y target est||N/A|
Dec.05 -- Mark Thompson, New York Times president and CEO, discusses reporting in the age of President Trump, international expansion and the company's digital future with Bloomberg’s Jason Kelly at the UBS Global Media and Communications Conference in New York.
The New York Times announced publisher Arthur Sulzberger Jr. will retire at the end of the year and that his son, Arthur Gregg “A.G.” Sulzberger, will be appointed to the job.
NEW YORK (AP) — The publisher of The New York Times Co. is stepping down after 25 years and will be succeeded by his 37-year-old son, the Times announced Thursday.
The New York Times on Thursday named a new publisher in 37-year-old A.G. Sulzberger, a fifth-generation descendant of Times leaders whose internal report on innovation has guided a newspaper known as "The Gray Lady" into the digital era. The younger Sulzberger will also join the board at a time of disruption in the media business, when the newspaper faces frequent criticism from U.S. President Donald Trump against the "failing @nytimes" on Twitter. Into that crucible steps Sulzberger, who has long been groomed for a major role at a business his family has owned since 1896.
New York Times publisher Arthur O. Sulzberger Jr. will retire at the end of this year after a quarter-century of overseeing the newspaper’s efforts to generate Pulitzer Prize-winning journalism while adapting ...
Shares of the New York Times Co. were down more than 5% during intraday trade on Thursday. The newspaper publisher said on Thursday that it now has more than 3.5 million paid subscribers and garners more ...
The change is aimed at increasing subscription revenue as readers flock to the website for news on topics like the Trump administration or high-profile sexual harassment allegations, which have dominated the news cycle. One strategy the Times is considering is offering a different number of free articles for non-paid readers based on how they arrive at the website, or based on their reading habits, she said. By reducing the number of free articles, the Times is hoping to stay on its path of making more money from readers than advertising.
The New York Times, seeking to amass more paid subscriptions in an era of non-stop, must-read headlines, is halving the number of articles available for free each month.
The New York Times Company (NYT) has been contemplating new avenues of revenue generation to counter the dwindling advertising revenues.
Over the holiday weekend, The New York Times found that one of its Twitter accounts had been locked. @nytimesworld was frozen for a full 24 hours over an innocuous tweet about a story in which Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau apologized for the country’s treatment of indigenous school children. Twitter restored the account Sunday afternoon, apologizing to The Times “for any inconvenience this may have caused.” The service blamed the temporary freeze on human error, but didn’t offer much more by way of explanation.
The plans follow the introduction of a digital subscription for unlimited access to its crossword puzzles for $6.95 per month, and the June launch of a $5 per month NYT Cooking subscription. The Times' All Access subscription, which includes all the Times' content including NYT Cooking and crosswords, costs $27 per month. MacCallum said the Times will test the new products as part of a bundle with the news subscription, which it already does with NYT Cooking and Crossword.
A New York Times editorial acknowledges that the city's small businesses are struggling, but fails to credit a rising minimum wage as a major cause.
The New York Times Co. said on Monday that it has suspended reporter Glenn Thrush after the star White House correspondent was accused of sexual harassment and inappropriate behavior against young female ...
Investors may want to take a longer term view appraising profit streams in this increasingly disruptive digital world.
Kairos Society launched a $25 million fund Thursday to back young entrepreneurs with big ideas to change the world and help society.
Management is well aware that the boost the company is receiving from interest in the Trump administration will eventually subside. Here's how it's preparing for the inevitable.
There's one company that Trump has repeatedly called a "failure," but its stock has surged since the election.
The sexual-assault scandal that brought Harvey Weinstein’s career to an abrupt halt and started a national conversation about the treatment of women has led to scrutiny of tactics used by his former attorney, ...
Zacks Industry Outlook Highlights: McClatchy, New York Times, Gannett and New Media Investment Group