Four years ago with Jon Stewart signing off the nightly airwaves and Stephen Colbert leaving the relative freedom of Comedy Central for the more tightly regulated network world, I worried about the future of political satire on TV. But as of last weekend, I am officially worried no more.
Verizon FiOS subscribers across the country are suffering a sudden television blackout of key broadcast channels this week after the company’s content negotiations with a major media company, Tegna, fell through. Affected channels include WUSA, the CBS station in Washington.
UMBC’s upset of the University of Virginia in last year’s NCAA men's basketball tournament is the kind of feel-good sports story you can’t get enough of, and the CBS Sports Network is serving up another tasty helping tonight at 7 on its “Four Sides of the Story” series.
Even in this era of nanosecond news cycles, what happened at CBS News in the last year warrants a moment or two of reflection. There are some darker truths here to be absorbed — such as how deep and wide the roots of patriarchy reach throughout not just the media but the entire culture.
Men’s lacrosse analyst Evan Washburn has some thoughts on the four teams he picks to make the Final Four on Memorial Day weekend, his leading candidate for the Tewaaraton Award and the need for instant replay.
This is what a cultural reckoning looks like. Eight days after Norah O'Donnell and Gayle King spoke movingly of their reactions to allegations of inappropriate sexual behavior by CBS colleague Charlie Rose, a shaken Savannah Guthrie told viewers today that Matt Lauer had been fired at NBC.
CBS Radio will merge into Entercom Communications Corp in a deal announced Thursday by Entercom and CBS Corp. The deal, subject to regulatory approvals and a vote by Entercom's board, is expected to close in the second half of the year. Operating under the Entercom brand, the combined company will have 244 stations, including four in Baltimore.
A coalition of local and national media outlets has intervened in court to call for broader transparency and increased access to legal documents in the prosecution of the Baltimore police officers in the arrest and death of Freddie Gray.
Jon Stewart and "Star Trek," two of the most successful franchises in media history, are returning to television. But neither is actually going to be on TV. Stewart signed a four-year contract with HBO, and "Star Trek" has a new deal with CBS. Each development was big news last week for millions of fans. But taken together, they have something even larger to say to all of us: The digital future for TV is arriving a lot faster than many analysts thought. In fact, when it comes to the very best TV
A campaigner who supports stricter gun laws delivered a card of condolence to Baltimore's CBS station after a two staffers at one of the network's affiliates in Virginia were shot as they filmed an interview last week.
Dish Network and Sinclair Broadcast Group, one of the largest TV broadcasters in the U.S., said Wednesday they've agreed on the outline of a new contract, one day after Sinclair's channels went dark for Dish customers.
The company attributed the better-than-expected results partly to higher "retransmission consent fees," or fees that cable and satellite providers pay broadcasters to include their signals in channel lineups.
CBS Sports Network men's lacrosse analyst Evan Washburn provided commentary on No. 19 Navy's 10-7 victory over Patriot League rival Army on Saturday. Washburn, a former defenseman for Delaware, will cover Saturday's game between No. 6 Duke and No. 15 Marquette.
If you¿re trying to find a way to listen or watch Friday¿s home opener, the Orioles switched flagship radio stations in January. CBS Radio's WJZ (105.7 FM) will broadcast all 162 regular-season games, as well as pregame and postgame shows.
I had a ringside seat for this TV moment today when Fox News host Bill O'Reilly came out swinging on "Media Buzz" against Eric Engberg and a Facebook post the former CBS newsman wrote Saturday about O'Reilly's performance as a coprrespondent in Argentina as the Falklands War ende
The confession of NBC news anchor Brian Williams that he lied — or as he put it "conflated" — about being aboard an Army helicopter shot down in Iraq in 2003 has revived the issue of a prominent television journalist's credibility, especially one sitting almost as an icon in one of today's coveted network anchor chairs.
I joined Sharyl Attkisson and Paul Farhi on Howie Kurtz's "Media Buzz" today to talk about the growing nightmare for Brain Willaims and NBC News since "Stars and Stripes" reported Wednesday on his lies about covering the the invasion of Iraq in 2003.