The publisher hopes to rope in iPad owners with early editions of magazines before they hit other platforms.
William Randolph Hearst built one of the largest media empires in history, as well as one of the most ostentatious homes and art collections. Then he went $100 million in debt. CNET Road Trip 2012 stopped in for an exclusive tour.
Once the playground of Hollywood's most famous stars, journalists, and politicians, William Randolph Hearst's California mansion will always be worth the trip.
Still in private beta, the company aggregates and manages household bills, travel rewards, and bank accounts.
As the year is coming to close, many companies step back and take stock of the decisions they have made over the last 12 months and determine if they are heading in the right direction. For Hearst Magazines, finally giving in to Apple's steadfast App Store rules has proved a wise, and lucrative, choice.
The media empire hires George Kliavkoff--the NBC exec who helped create the popular video site--as it plans its future in the digital age.
Neeraj Khemlani will head back to a more traditional part of the media business, leaving Yahoo for Hearst, but he'll still work on digital news.
It's all go in the world of ebooks: there's a new wireless BeBook, Amazon has caved in to the American Authors' Guild, and magazine powerhouse Hearst is looking to make its own reader
Company behind about 16 daily and 49 weekly newspapers, as well as hundreds of magazines, says it's going to launch its own e-reader and start charging for some online content.
Instant-messaging specialist's Meebo Rooms will soon be added to the sites of Hearst magazines such as Popular Mechanics and Seventeen.