In a two-week span, publisher Bob Hall fired editor Bill Marimow, two co-owners filed a lawsuit seeking to re-instate Marimow and fire Hall, and another owner filed a counter-suit.
An electrical problem is to blame for a delay in the printing and delivery of today’s Inquirer and Daily News.
Who was your favorite teacher? Let the Philadelphia Inquirer and Daily News know during Teacher Appreciation Week.
It’s just two days until the New Year. So, what are the trends to look for in 2013?
A writer who interviewed Andy Reid says there was a chance the team could have traded Michael Vick.
The editor of the website for Philadelphia’s two main newspapers is leaving to work at the NBC affiliate in the nation’s capital.
Articles written in 1982 have some very critical words about Joe Paterno.
KYW’s Matt Leon spoke with Daily News Sixers beat writer Bob Cooney, and Tom Moore of Philly Burbs.com about the Sixers offseason and what to look for in their summer league action.
A landmark on the Philadelphia skyline undergoes a major, if invisible, change, beginning this evening. The ‘Inquirer’ and ‘Daily News’ building, a white tower four blocks north of City Hall, has a new owner and the papers are moving out.
The Phillies are back at .500, and have Cliff Lee on the mound tonight against the Dodgers.
A rail engineer unloading newspaper print rolls was crushed Friday morning.
Two-time Pulitzer Prize-winner Bill Marimow was unceremoniously yanked as executive editor when hedge funds took control of the papers a year and a half ago, but two days after local investors bought the paper, Marimow was rehired for his old job.
A group of powerful business leaders announced Monday they have closed a deal to purchase Philadelphia’s two largest newspapers from hedge funds for approximately $55 million, a fraction of what investors paid for them in 2006.
An announcement is expected, today, in the sale of the Philadelphia Inquirer and Daily News. A controversial group of local businessmen is likely to be the new owners.
Philadelphia’s two largest newspapers could trade hands Monday for the fifth time in six years.