The staff layoffs could spell the end of a publication that for decades was the gold standard of sports journalism.
New book explores feminism through the lens of 20 rock musicians
Katherine Yeske Taylor will participate in an author talk presented by Tomorrow Bookstore at IndyFringe Theatre.Read More
Franklin-based author Brian Allen Carr goes low in ‘Bad Foundations’ novel
The newly published ‘Bad Foundations’ story unfolds in crawlspaces, quantum mechanics and Indiana’s gray area of Delta-8.Read More
IBJ’s 10 most-read stories of 2023 include reports about ‘Good Bones,’ Circle Centre
Two stories about Two Chicks and a Hammer—the company behind “Good Bones”—made the list: one about the house-flipping show ending after eight seasons and the other about the closing of its Bates-Hendricks shop.Read More
In graphic novel, Indianapolis poet revisits legacy of boxer Jack Johnson
Indianapolis native Adrian Matejka wrote the text for the graphic novel, which can be viewed as a companion to “The Big Smoke,” his award-winning 2013 poetry collection inspired by Johnson.Read More
The suit says OpenAI and Microsoft are advancing their technology through the “unlawful use of The Times’s work to create artificial intelligence products that compete with it.”
The acquisition comes months after a federal judge blocked Simon & Schuster’s purchase by rival publisher Penguin Random House because of concerns that competition would shrink the book market.
For this week’s edition of the IBJ Podcast, Nate Feltman, co-owner and CEO of IBJ Media, shines a spotlight on 10 of the Hoosier leaders making their first appearances on the list.
Judges from the University of Missouri’s School of Journalism awarded IBJ with the bronze award in the Best of Show category, which honors the organization’s best printed newspaper.
Indiana lawmakers on Wednesday added controversial language to a House bill that would remove a legal defense for school libraries if their educators are accused of offering library books deemed harmful to students.
A bill that seeks to ban materials deemed “harmful to minors” in school and public libraries drew sharp debate Wednesday at the Indiana Statehouse, especially from librarians, who argued that such a policy would open them up to criminal charges.
The 47-acre parcel is owned by Will Shortz, a Crawfordsville native and longtime crossword puzzle editor for The New York Times, who grew up on the land he is donating for the project.
Dozens of newspapers have said they would cease to publish “Dilbert.” The strip, which lampoons office culture, first appeared in 1989.
The company, which owns The Indianapolis Star, said in a notice to the state that the layoffs will begin on or about March 13.
IBJ reporter Dave Lindquist talks with Smulyan about his career, his successes and some of his initiatives that didn’t go so well.
Paramount Global says it still plans to sell Simon & Schuster, a nearly century-old company where authors include Stephen King, Colleen Hoover and Bob Woodward.
Since starting her blog Cornfields & High Heels, Jamie Ward has traveled extensively across Indiana and the Midwest, trying new things and journaling about her experiences.
The judge issued a brief ruling Monday, agreeing with the Justice Department that the joining of two of the world’s biggest publishers could “lessen competition” for “top-selling books.”
Each Eugene and Marilyn Glick Indiana Authors Awards winner receives $5,000 and a limestone-and-steel trophy.
The layoffs are the latest sign of the unrelentingly tough times in the newspaper industry, which has been steadily shrinking for more than a decade as more advertising shifts from print to digital and readers turn to other online outlets for information.
Books written by Ashley C. Ford, Adrian Matejka, Leah Johnson and Tamara Winfrey-Harris highlight contenders for Indiana Authors Awards.
Stephen King didn’t break any legal ground on the stand Tuesday as he testified against his own publisher’s efforts to merge with Penguin Random House. But he did know how to please a crowd and even get the judge to thank him for his time.
The government and Penguin Random House are set to exchange opening salvos in a antitrust trial Monday as the U.S. seeks to block the biggest U.S. book publisher from absorbing rival Simon & Schuster. The government’s star witness will be author Stephen King.