- House overwhelmingly approves $16 billion cash infusion for VA overhaul
- Obama admin to blame for HealthCare.gov woes, $840M cost: GAO
- Al Gore’s climate-changers at EPA hearings foiled by cool temperatures
- Army’s 3-D printed bombs will create ‘a whole new universe’ of deadly capabilities
- Hamas calls on Hezbollah to join in fight against Israel
- Senators to FIFA, others: Don’t reward Putin with the World Cup in 2018
- U.S. condemns shelling of U.N. school in Gaza
- Obamacare shoots premiums up by 88 percent in California
- Chicken pox outbreak puts illegal immigrant facility on lockdown
- Obama to Republicans: ‘Stop just hatin’ all the time’
By Ted Cruz
Israel saves its enemies; Hamas endangers its friends
Topic - George Norcross Iii
Two business moguls who won control of The Philadelphia Inquirer at an insider sale Tuesday pledged to support serious journalism over so-called click-bait, but they conceded that advertising and circulation gains remain elusive.
The feuding owners of Philadelphia's two largest newspapers will vie for the company at a head-to-head auction set for May 27.
Philadelphia's two largest newspapers will be sold at an ascending-bid auction open only to insiders, a Delaware judge ruled Friday.
Workers at Philadelphia's two largest newspapers won't be able to mount a bid for their troubled company, after a wealthy potential backer balked at the projected $77 million opening price.
Philadelphia newspaper employees hope to mount a bid in the latest sale of their company with help from local philanthropist Raymond Perelman, the papers' union chief told a judge Wednesday.
Rival owners fighting for control of Philadelphia's two largest newspapers have each pledged $77 million to take control of the company.
A politically-powerful investor in Philadelphia's two largest newspapers pledged Monday to pay at least $77 million to wrest control of the company from rivals.
One of New Jersey's most powerful Democrats is standing behind Gov. Chris Christie as the Republican's administration deals with scandal.
The top investor in Philadelphia's largest newspapers wants the company sold in a quick, closed auction among current partners while a rival wants a slower sale open to all.
After another tumultuous year on the job, frustrated workers at Philadelphia's two largest newspapers vowed Monday to bid against feuding owners if the company again goes on the auction block.