The show drew virtually no audience when it premiered on Lifetime in September. Now that it’s streaming, it’s a different story.
NYT > Media
“Hoodie SZN” had the equivalent of 56,000 sales in the United States, down 4 percent from last week, and the “Spider-Man” soundtrack rose to No. 2.
From the posting of the dossier to the publication of a story now in dispute, BuzzFeed News is learning about the perils of the chase.
The film sold about $40.6 million in tickets domestically during its opening weekend, on par with the performance of its 2017 predecessor, “Split.”
“We were careful and thorough,” says Ben Smith, the site’s editor in chief, after the special counsel and President Trump himself knock down a big story.
The meme encourages people to post a photo of themselves from 10 years and one from today. It’s just a drop in a big bucket of data Facebook has already amassed.
It was the second time this month that an American newscaster has uttered the epithet on the air.
The renowned soul singer said in a statement to Variety that it was “unfortunate that our national anthem has been dragged into this debate.”
Kelly, once one of the biggest and most influential stars in pop music, has been dogged by accusations of sexual misconduct since the mid 1990s.
Henry James Mason was wanted on charges he threatened a father who accuses the R&B singer of holding his daughter captive.
AT&T, one of the biggest advertisers in the U.S., had balked because offensive content too often accompanied its ads. Now it says YouTube has addressed the issue.
He started as a stringer for Page Six and became a key executive under Rupert Murdoch.
In addition to moving away from newsstands, the publication is laying off roughly 30 percent of its staff, including the editor in chief, Jane Eisner.
Despite complaints from the town, Netflix said it would not edit out video showing explosive fires that killed 47 people in Lac-Mégantic, Quebec, in 2013.
Mr. Moonves was fired for cause by the company’s board following numerous allegations of sexual misconduct. He denies them, and wants his lucrative exit payment.
After decades of nearly slapstick mismanagement — spinning off TV and missing the internet — the studio behind “The Godfather” is fighting for its life.
David Haskell, who has overseen print features and digital strategy, will step in on April 1. He plans to keep a side job as co-owner of a whiskey distillery in Brooklyn.
Two documentaries try to unpack a spectacular scheme by Billy McFarland, now in prison, who used social media to sell a music festival in the Bahamas.
The video-sharing site said that it was clarifying its policies on the posting of harmful content to explicitly exclude pranks with a “perceived danger of serious physical injury.”
Marzieh Hashemi, an anchor for Press TV, was arrested on Sunday in St. Louis, the network said. U.S. officials have not confirmed her arrest.
About three-fourths of the Facebook users in a Pew Research Center survey said they were not aware of the Ad Preferences page, which lists their personal traits made available to advertisers.
After raising $6 million, the start-up NewsGuard, co-founded by Steve Brill, has signed Microsoft as its first major client. The main goal: to combat the spread of false stories on the internet.
Writers and editors talk about Adam Moss, the editor of New York magazine, who announced on Tuesday that he is stepping down after leading the publication for 15 years.
The director said his new film, “Glass,” was the toughest he has ever made. Yet the man once called “the Next Spielberg” says he is back where he wants to be.
At 72, Wendy Leon steps out from behind the scenes to vamp in her son’s Kenzo ad campaign.
Retail moguls toast their own struggling industry at separate gala.
The musician, a 15-time winner herself, takes over from James Corden a year after the Grammys faced backlash over gender diversity.
The company said it would increase rates for its 58 million subscribers in the United States 13 to 18 percent, its biggest increase since it started its streaming service 12 years ago.
At 61, an editor known for his obsessive style steps away from a publication that told New Yorkers where to eat and what to think. “I don’t wake up obsessed every morning, and I used to,” he said.