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After months of legal wrangling with Russian authorities and disputes over debts incurred by his media empire, Russian media mogul Vladimir Gusinsky has been arrested in Spain on an international warrant.
The strike against Seattle's two daily newspapers continues. Workers resumed a boycott campaign Sunday after contract talks collapsed.
Military investigators say U.S. soldiers panicked and opened fire on unarmed civilians near the Korean village of No Gun Ri during the Korean War, but there was no evidence that U.S. soldiers received orders to shoot, newspapers reported.
The U.S. Supreme Court decided Monday it will not allow television cameras into the courtroom to chronicle the 90-minute oral arguments in George W. Bush's election appeal.
Striking workers at Seattle's two daily papers have taken their labor fight to the streets -- and to the Web.
President Clinton Monday vetoed a bill that would have criminalized the leaking of classified materials to unauthorized sources.
Anchor Carol Marin broadcast her last "no frills" news program last night on WBBM-Chicago, signaling the end of a nine-month experiment that cut anchor chatter and commercial tie-ins out of the broadcast.
After months of speculation over its future and rumblings about its ratings, the "no-frills" 10pm news on WBBM-Chicago will end its run tonight.
Legislation aimed at stopping the flow of sensitive information from government agencies to the press is on its way to the White House, but many in the media worry it could stifle free speech.
The Tribune Company Wednesday laid off 34 employees from its Interactive department, including 20 at news site LATimes.com, the online home of the Los Angeles Times.
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