Internet-based job ads are on the rise. And other business tidbits of the day.
On the face of it, things look peachy for some players in the free-to-air TV advertising market. There's just one problem: there's no growth. And even blockbuster reality TV might not be able to salvage this dead-end business.
From sex to banking, computers to communications, almost every single industry reduced its ad spend with News Corp in 2012-13, secret documents reveal.
Secret documents reveal News Corp is bleeding money, with The Australian in the worst shape. But Rupert’s favourite plaything seems to have been inoculated against the staff and budget cuts that hit the company’s other assets. Paddy Manning and Myriam Robin report.
News Corp's Carsguide in trouble? ... ruling in parliamentary gym dispute ... Canberra media movements ...
Fairfax's full-year results, released yesterday, showed the company's revenues continuing to fall. But that won't necessarily please News Corp, which sees a warning in the numbers.
The newspaper industry has come up with its own system for measuring readership -- and surprise surprise, the results look better. But will this allow them to jack up their advertising rates?
New industry advertising data, obtained by Crikey, reveals an alarming disparity for media players: for every $1 lost in print revenue, just 8 cents is recovered in online ads.
The Australian Financial Review is the latest newspaper to outsource subediting in a bid to cut costs -- and it's not the only problem the troubled newsroom is facing.
Crikey got its mitts on the latest media buying data -- and it doesn't make for pretty reading for print publishers. Foxtel and digital titles, however, have plenty to crow about.