Murdoch's Friday tweet about Eli Broad being close to acquiring the Times set off a media scramble. "Could well happen," Ken Doctor concludes.
Arts and Culture Editor Kelly Scott, Books Editor Joy Press, City-County Bureau Chief Rich Connell and education editor Beth Shuster join the brain drain. Plus five more photographers.
"It’s time for a new chapter," says the Times' longtime columnist and most prominent African American journalist. "I don’t know what lies ahead."
"This gives painful dimension to the loss of knowledge and wisdom that Los Angeles is about to face."
Chicago's Tribune Media wants to cash in on the hot real estate market in downtown Los Angeles.
Henry Chu, Larry Gordon, Bret Israel and Martha Groves are among the new additions to the confirmed buyout list at the Los Angeles Times.
Joe Bel Bruno jumps from the LAT's Company Town team to lead breaking news coverage at the Hollywood Reporter.
"We are looking for energetic journalists with proven records of digging deep into matters of public interest," editor Davan Maharaj says.
Add Carol Williams, the longtime foreign correspondent, to the names of LA Times buyout takers.
Politics writer Jean Merl, sports writers Chris Dufresne and Chris Foster, national writer John Glionna, food columnist Russ Parsons and fashion critic Booth Moore are among those leaving.
Former LA Times sports editor Randy Harvey remembers his friend and colleague in the context of Houston's vote over transgender use of bathrooms.
Wow. This caps an interesting day for the LA Times. When you go to trial, anything can happen.
The six-week trial is wrapping up with the ask for damages dropping -- to just $12.3 million.
The Washington Post looks at the relatively new Los Angeles Times practice of accepting money from nonprofits, including Eli Broad's, to help fund education reporting.
The best part of Austin Beutner’s talk at Columbia was his praise for experienced journalists and his appreciation of the skill their trade requires to cover complex institutions such as Los Angeles city hall.
Former sports editor announced to horse racing writers that he is retiring. Plus: Updates on the buyout and the T.J. Simers trial.
After listening to Beutner make his case now a couple of places, I'm starting to think that his firing as publisher of the LA Times might turn out to be a real tragedy for the paper.
Austin Beutner makes a weekend appearance on CNN's "Realiable Sources," and KPCC examines if Eli Broad bought the LA Times.
The paper's California editor says "we are confident we can rebuild a Metro newsroom that continues to focus on agenda-setting journalism, watchdog reporting and aggressive coverage."
Fired LA Times publisher Austin Beutner will speak on "the future of newspapers" a week from today at the Columbia Journalism School.
Plus look who is on T.J. Simers' legal team: Stephen Glass.
Executives at the LA Times and San Diego Union-Tribune say Chicago told them to make the financials look worse than the executives believed.
The Times won't tell you because, one, it doesn't know LA as well as it should and, two, it hypes to attract web eyeballs.
Trial continues in the retired sports columnist's $18 million claim of age discrimination and retribution for writing critically about the publisher's friends.
Almost everyone on staff at least a year can apply but there is a big inducement to leave for those eligible to retire.
Two more letters to Tribune Publishing ask for a locally run LA Times. Plus: Joe Mathews writes Beutner was building a media-political entity that could be the future.
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