Before you embrace the idea that today is worse than yesterday and tomorrow won’t be much better, however, consider a common experience:
CBS Corp. put “60 Minutes” correspondent Lara Logan and her producer Max McClellan on leave after finding their report on Benghazi “deficient.”
When she was 22, the future Jacqueline Kennedy won a Vogue contest with an essay in which she dreamed of being “a sort of Overall Art Director of the Twentieth Century.”
Google Inc.’s victory in a copyright suit challenging its project to digitally copy millions of books may help cement its dominance of online searches.
Derek Jeter has his name in Major League Baseball’s record book. Now the New York Yankees’ shortstop has plans to put his name on other books as part of a publishing partnership with Simon & Schuster.
CBS Corp.’s Simon & Schuster withdrew a book about the 2012 attack on the U.S. mission in Benghazi, Libya, following new information that undermined its credibility and a report on CBS’s “60 Minutes.”
Google Inc.’s project to digitally copy millions of books for online searches doesn’t violate copyright law, a federal judge ruled, dismissing an eight-year- old lawsuit against the largest search-engine company.
Daniel Alpert isn’t the first to point out the dangers of global trade imbalances.
Just how did “Spider-Man: Turn Off the Dark” become the priciest production and potentially biggest flop in Broadway history?