Booksellers on the online marketplace are charging thousands for books that normally sell for a few dollars. Authors are perplexed — and annoyed.
NYT > Media
As a foul ball came screaming toward me, I remembered a few key ones.
The Rock was no match for a vacationing cartoon vampire as the third installment of “Hotel Transylvania” made $44.1 million over the weekend to be No. 1.
The upcoming closings of two Blockbuster video stores in Alaska will leave one store in central Oregon as the last one in the United States.
Still confused about the birds and the bees? These people want to invite you to a party.
In Britain, President Trump attacked his usual target CNN and, less predictably, The Sun, calling the London tabloid’s interview with him “fake news.”
A columnist wrote that Mr. Weinstein said he had offered, “acting jobs in exchange for sex.” He denied having made the remark; the writer seemed to take it back.
Brian Percival will direct, and the show’s creator, Julian Fellowes, and its main characters, will return.
The seduction tricks men gleaned from one another and employed in the 2000s singles scene have not aged well.
Britain’s mergers regulator has become a potentially big factor in the fight for Sky and for 21st Century Fox, thanks to one of its provisions.
After studying 23,005 comments left on videos about science and related topics, a researcher says, “I could see why people would not want to be on YouTube.”
Some popular figures — including Barack Obama, Ellen DeGeneres, Justin Bieber, Rihanna and Ashton Kutcher — lost a million or more in the crackdown.
The move ends the efforts of Mr. Weinstein, who founded the studio in 2005 with his brother, Harvey Weinstein, to retain a significant role while the company attempts to rebuild.
In a letter to the Federal Trade Commission, Edward J. Markey and Richard Blumenthal expressed concern that Samba TV wasn’t transparent with viewers about data it collected.
James Poniewozik, the chief TV critic for The New York Times, and Margaret Lyons, a critic for The Times’s Watching site, discussed their favorites and some surprises.
“Game of Thrones” received 22 Emmy nominations, the most of any show. Netflix claimed the most nominations of any service or channel, displacing HBO from the top spot.
John Amato resigned as C.E.O. of the Hollywood Reporter-Billboard Media Group weeks after a report that he suppressed articles about a music executive accused of harassment.
Much of the internet feels terrible. But using the web to learn an offline hobby can give you a glimpse of a healthier relationship with your digital devices.
A year after a public relations debacle over pay disparities between its male and female stars, the British broadcaster released salary data that showed halting progress in wage equity.
The lab at Alphabet, Google’s parent company, has graduated two projects — one to build delivery drones and another making internet-beaming balloons — into independent businesses.
Apple’s new parental controls cut a teenager’s iPhone use in half. It wasn’t as effective on our personal tech columnist.
Comcast’s new offer for Sky values the company at about 26 billion pounds, or $34 billion, topping an earlier bid from 21st Century Fox.
A woman told Variety that Mr. Simmons, who has been accused of at least a dozen instances of sexual misconduct, forced himself upon her on a date in 1990.
The Information Commissioner’s Office said it was fining Facebook 500,000 pounds — the maximum allowed — for letting Cambridge Analytica harvest users’ information without their consent.
Mr. Sorrell and his new firm, S4 Capital, beat out the advertising giant, his former company, for the purchase of MediaMonks.
The undercover satirist has been working more than a year on what the network has hyped as “perhaps the most dangerous show in the history of television.”
Facebook is working to spread its face-matching tools even as it faces heightened scrutiny from regulators and legislators in Europe and North America.