Ernest Hemingway immortalised the Paris-based Herald newspaper in his writing, but future readers will know it as the International New York Times.
Hacker group the Syrian Electronic Army has claimed credit for the Twitter and Huffington Post hacks in a series of Twitter messages.
The New York Times Corporation has agreed to sell the Boston Globe to the principal owner of the Boston Red Sox baseball team for $70-million in cash.
Disgraced cyclist Lance Armstrong, is weighing whether to admit he used performance-enhancing drugs, The New York Times has reported.
The ramifications of algorithms turning data into words rings warning bells for the news industry, writes Emily Bell.
Tough choices are called for when you are overloaded with film, music and interactive media says Chris Roper about the South by South-west festival.
The first woman editor of the New York Times tells why she got the job and how she'll handle the transition to digital.
The New York Times said on Thursday it has signed up more than 100 000 paid subscribers for NYTimes.com since it began charging.
Arianna Huffington and New York Times editor Bill Keller trade barbs over what makes news work on the web.
The Wall Street Journal reported earlier this week on the recent increased pressure on local media, including the proposed media tribunal.
The two newspaper heavyweights are poised to do battle as Rupert Murdoch's Journal challenges Arthur Sulzberger's Times.
America's most popular newspaper website on Wednesday announced that its era of free online journalism is drawing to a close.
Nato commandos on Wednesday rescued a New York Times reporter held by the Taliban in Afghanistan during a dramatic airborne swoop.
Mexican billionaire Carlos Slim on Monday agreed to provide the cash-strapped New York Times Company a $250-million loan.
Iran has arrested four people accused of involvement in a US-financed plot to topple its Islamic system of government, the judiciary said on Tuesday.
The cash-strapped New York Times on Monday for the first time opened its editorial holy of holies, the front page, to advertising.
Kira Cochrane defends New York Times literary critic Michiko Kakutani, who has been described as â€œthe stupidest person in New York City".
Media bodies in Zimbabwe on Wednesday deplored a government crackdown on journalists and warned the safety of reporters was under threat in the aftermath of disputed elections. "The security and safety of journalists is under serious threat in this country," said Takura Zhangazha, spokesperson for the Zimbabwe chapter of the Media Institute of Southern Africa.
A court in Zimbabwe on Wednesday acquitted a United States and a British journalist of covering the country's March 29 elections without accreditation. Magistrate Gloria Takundwa said the state's evidence against New York Times correspondent Barry Bearak and Britain's Stephen Bevan was "inconsistent and unreliable".
A Zimbabwean court on Monday released a United States journalist and a British national on bail after charging them with reporting on the March 29 elections without accreditation, their lawyer said. "They have both been released on Z$300-million bail," lawyer Harrison Nkomo told journalists outside the court.