Mr. Musk deleted the Facebook pages of two of his companies, SpaceX and Tesla. He and the Facebook C.E.O., Mark Zuckerberg, have, er, not always gotten along.
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The final season of the FX spy drama has a new asset, the Brooklyn painter Alyssa Monks. And her influence is felt throughout.
Mr. Bolton, the next national security adviser, was a longtime commentator. He’s the latest TV personality to go from the small screen to the White House.
At the exclusive three-day conference run by Amazon in the California desert, the merely brilliant rub shoulders with the geniuses.
Facebook’s chief executive spoke with The New York Times about data privacy of users, Cambridge Analytica and the company’s next steps.
The president argued that the conversation in which he congratulated President Vladimir V. Putin could help relations with Russia and, in turn, national security interests.
The magazines, some of the most celebrated titles in the industry, clashed with the lifestyle publications favored by Meredith, which bought Time Inc. last year.
In his first public statements concerning a scandal involving Cambridge Analytica, Mark Zuckerberg said “there’s more to do, and we need to step up and do it.”
A three-judge panel upheld the finding that the Robin Thicke song infringed on the copyright of Marvin Gaye’s “Got to Give It Up.”
At Time Inc., Ms. Quiroz launched People en Español and Time for Kids and spearheaded the company’s diversity and arts philanthropy initiatives.
The festival’s TV lineup will include multiple world premieres and appearances by Evan Rachel Wood, Ralph Macchio and Antonio Banderas, among others.
A blueprint lays out steps to enhance the party’s authority over films, TV and newspapers, as well as foreign affairs and economic policy, among other areas.
Ralph Peters, a retired lieutenant colonel, sent an email to his colleagues saying he was “ashamed” of what the channel had become.
Here’s what you need to know about a courtroom battle that could determine how you watch HBO or even sports.
A Pulitzer Prize-winning reporter, a passionate columnist and a mentoring editor at Newsday, he was a pioneer for fellow blacks in the profession.
After enduring criticism for allowing the rapid spread of conspiracy theories, the tech giant opened up its checkbook to support reliable journalism over the next three years.
Ms. McDougal is the second woman this month to challenge Trump associates’ efforts to bury stories of extramarital relationships.
Mr. Shandling, the influential comedian who died in 2016, gets his due in a sprawling new HBO documentary.
On hundreds of magazine covers and in newspaper pages, Mr. Grossman caricatured all manner of politicians and made puns on their names.
The latest mixtape by Logic, the Maryland-born rapper, opened with 123 million streams and 32,000 copies sold. He hit No. 1 with “Everybody” last May.
Hours after Mr. Ferro’s move was announced, Fortune published an article in which two women separately accused him of inappropriate conduct.
In a surprise announcement, Google says it will hand off a knotty problem — fact-checking its videos — to the online encyclopedia’s volunteer army.
“Black Panther” was No. 1 for the fifth straight week, with “Tomb Raider” second. The Christian rock movie “I Can Only Imagine” was a surprise hit.
In a new ad campaign aimed at distinguishing itself from low-cost competitors, the airline is emphasizing the in-flight perks included with a standard ticket.
The talk in media circles is focused on what happens if the AT&T deal is stopped by the government and Time Warner is forced to go it alone.
After I rejected a married male supervisor, my dream job disappeared, but Updike, chronicler of adultery, remained a beacon of propriety and hope.
The choice of Larry Kudlow as chief economic adviser, a position with real influence over Americans, crosses a threshold in an administration that has already blurred the line between it and the media.