|Bid||22.00 x 38800|
|Ask||25.00 x 3200|
|Day's Range||22.67 - 23.10|
|52 Week Range||16.95 - 26.85|
|PE Ratio (TTM)||177.13|
|Earnings Date||Oct 30, 2018 - Nov 5, 2018|
|Forward Dividend & Yield||0.16 (0.68%)|
|1y Target Est||24.80|
Mark Thompson, the president and CEO of The New York Times Company, discussed the rebirth of the NYT media empire at Fortune’s Brainstorm Reinvent conference.
A report in the New York Times said Rod Rosenstein talked about recruiting Cabinet members to remove the president from office.
Jill Wine-Banks, MSNBC contributor and legal analyst, said she sees parallels between the current investigation of the Trump Administration and the Watergate scandal during the Nixon administration.
CNBC's Eamon Javers and the "Squawk on the Street" team discuss headlines out of Axios that Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein will resign.
The Daily Caller Editor-in-Chief Christopher Bedford on how a second woman has come forward and accused Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh of sexual assault.
Fox News contributor Deroy Murdock, Liberal commentator Danielle McLaighlin and National Diversity Coalition for Trump’s Madison Gesiotto discuss Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein ripping The New York Times for a story on secret Trump taping.
Sep.21 -- Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein in 2017 suggested he record President Trump to show the chaos in the administration, and talked about signing up cabinet members to invoke the 25th Amendment to remove Trump from office, the New York Times reported. Bloomberg's Kevin Cirilli has more on "Bloomberg Markets: The Close." (Corrects headline to clarify the Times did not report Rosenstein actually recorded Trump.)
CNBC's Eamon Javers reports on a New York Times scoop that Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein had suggested wearing a wire to tape President Trump without his knowledge, as well as invoking the 25th Amendment.
“Fox Nation” host Britt McHenry and Trump 2020 Campaign senior adviser Katrina Pierson discuss the clarifications made by The New York Times and The Washington Post about President Trump.
FT subscribers can click here to receive FirstFT every day by email. Donald Trump took aim at Saudi Arabia, Iran, Venezuela, China, Opec and even globalism in his speech at the UN General Assembly in New ...
Facebook shares are likely to fall significantly in the short term due to the departure of two key executives, Instagram co-founders Kevin Systrom and Mike Krieger, according to J.P. Morgan. “We look for additional color in coming days and weeks, but in the near-term, we expect FB shares to come under meaningful pressure from the departures,” J.P. Morgan analyst Doug Anmuth says. Facebook FB shares are likely to fall significantly in the short term due to the departure of two key executives, according to J.P. Morgan.
Instagram on Monday said co-founders Kevin Systrom and Mike Krieger have resigned as chief executive officer and chief technical officer of the photo-sharing app owned by Facebook Inc, giving scant explanation for the move. The departures at Facebook's fastest-growing revenue generator come just months after the exit of Jan Koum, co-founder of Facebook-owned messaging app WhatsApp, leaving the social network without the developers behind two of its biggest services. Concerns over Facebook's business sparked the biggest one-day wipeout in U.S. stock market history in July.
Instagram co-founders Kevin Systrom and Mike Krieger have resigned and will leave the company in coming weeks, according to the New York Times.
U.S. investigators are probing whether a man accused of threatening to kill journalists at the Boston Globe after calling them "the enemy of the people" made similar threats to the New York Times and National Football League, a prosecutor said on Monday. Robert Chain, 68, pleaded not guilty in Boston federal court to charges that he threatened Globe employees in August after the paper coordinated an editorial response by more than 350 newspapers to President Donald Trump's attacks on the media. Assistant U.S. Attorney George Varghese said authorities were investigating other threatening calls Chain made.
The following are the top stories on the New York Times business pages. Reuters has not verified these stories and does not vouch for their accuracy. - Oil producers led by Saudi Arabia and Russia signaled ...
The ongoing saga over the FCC's handling of public comments to its net neutrality proposal continues after The New York Times sued the organization for withholding of information that it believes could prove there was Russian interference. The Times has filed multiple Freedom of Information Act requests for data on the comments since July 2017, and now, after reducing the scope of its requests significantly was rejected, it is taking the FCC to court in a bid to get the information. The FCC's comment system keeled over in May 2017 over during the public feedback period as more than 22 million comments were posted.
Are you frustrated that the FCC has been reluctant to cooperate with investigations into fake anti-net neutrality comments? The newspaper has sued the FCC after the regulator repeatedly refused to provide server logs for its public comment system under the Freedom of Information Act, even after the NYT reduced the scale of its requests. The NYT accused the FCC of falsely asserting that it didn't have the "technical capacity" to fulfill requests, and of providing "shifting rationales" each time it shot down demands for information.
The New York Times Company announced today that Aman Bhutani, President of the Brand Expedia Group at Expedia Group, Inc., has been appointed to its Board of Directors. In his present role at Expedia, which he has held since 2015, Mr. Bhutani, 42, runs all global business operations of the Brand Expedia Group including the Expedia brand globally and a set of regional brands including Travelocity, Orbitz, Cheaptickets, eBookers and Wotif. Prior to this role, he was Brand Expedia Group’s chief technology officer and senior vice president of worldwide engineering, where he was well-known for having established a data-driven culture, based in the scientific method, among the group’s global technology team.
The New York Times Company’s Board of Directors today declared a regular quarterly dividend of $.04 per share on the Company’s Class A and Class B common stock. The New York Times Company (NYT) is a global media organization dedicated to enhancing society by creating, collecting and distributing high-quality news and information. The Company includes The New York Times, NYTimes.com and related properties.
Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein denied a New York Times report Friday that he suggested that he secretly record President Donald Trump last year to expose chaos in the administration and that he floated the idea of using the 25th Amendment to remove Trump from office. The Times cited several people, who were not named, who described episodes that came in the spring of 2017 after FBI Director James Comey was fired. The newspaper said its sources also included people who were briefed on memos written by FBI Deputy Director Andrew McCabe.
The New York Times Company (NYT) has been contemplating new avenues of revenue generation in a bid to counter the dwindling print advertising revenues.
The following are the top stories on the New York Times business pages. Reuters has not verified these stories and does not vouch for their accuracy. - Private equity firm TPG is preparing to start raising ...
Welcome to the weekend — and to my pick of this week’s FT stories, plus a few others that you shouldn’t miss. If you want to receive Long Story Short by email every Friday, you can sign up here . Forget ...
FT subscribers can click here to receive FirstFT every day by email. The escalation in the US-China trade war this week was a moment President Xi Jinping had long believed would never come . Even corporate ...