According to sources close to Condé Nast, WIRED will announce its new editor-in-chief tomorrow. The nearly 20-year-old tech magazine, which was run by Chris Andersen for the past 10 years, will have a new boss very, very soon.
It's been two years since Next Issue Media was first announced but the subscription-swapping, all-you-can-read digital news-stand is set to launch tomorrow.
Two wrongs don't make a right. I think I learned that as a 4-year-old. Apparently, HP and Condé Nast skipped out on that life lesson because they're combining two dying things—print media and printers—to create the unholiest of unions: your HP printer at home will print out Condé Nast magazines for you to read.
Magazine publishers tripped over themselves to get on the iPad, because they thought they could sell you pretty things like this to revive their depressed print business, but then Apple was kind of a dick about it, and even though Apple took it all back, magazine publishers are still totally leery about being…
Self Magazine has a solution for you chronic dieters. All you have to do is sign up for their SMS plan, and they'll send you tips and gentle encouragement 5 times a day to keep you fit. Great idea. Until it starts stressing you out.
Conde Nast today continues the rollout of iPad magazine subscriptions that started with the New Yorker, adding Glamour, Vanity Fair, Golf Digest, and Allure to its digital roster. Each iSubscription will cost $20/year, or $2 for a single issue. If you're a current print subscriber, congrats! You get free iPad access…
Conde Nast's iPad subscription model for New Yorker has been confirmed and put on sale, with the price being much cheaper than their dead wood version. It'll cost $6 a month (or $60 a year), which equates to $1.50 an issue. Considering the previous stand-alone download of each issue would normally set you back $5,…
Gourmet was one of the more heartbreaking causalities of the Condé Nast's purge last fall. But now the beloved food mag is back as Gourmet Live, a beautiful iPad app that's filled with great foodie content, new and old.
Social news app Flipboard was yesterday's hot new app, despite—or perhaps because of—technical problems that prevented some features from working. But there might be a bigger snag: Is Flipboard scraping content it doesn't have the rights to?
Beloved food magazine Gourmet was shuttered by Conde Nast last October to the sadness of food nerds everywhere. But now, it appears to be rising from the ashes as...an iPad app.
Every man and his dog is aware that Condé Nast has been working on iPad magazine apps for their popular titles such as Wired and GQ, but apparently we'll see GQ's April issue available (presumably) this month.
The Apple tablet could change everything. That's what people are hoping for, revolution. But revolutions don't actually happen overnight, especially if you're talking about turning around an entire diseased, lumbering industry, like publishing.
All of the pieces are coming together for a new magazine distribution model, and by June the shape of things to come will be obvious, predicts Folio Magazine's Josh Gordon in a breathless piece. E-readers are so prominent and becoming so cheap, people called this the "year of the e-reader" at the Consumer Electronics…
We still don't know what the fabled Apple Tablet actually looks like, or if it even exists, really, but this concept magazine reader from Condé Nast gives us a glimpse at what to expect from tablet apps.
People bitching that B&N and Amazon charge $10 for sweet lengthy timeless novels get ready: Conde Nast wants to sell monthly ad-supported magazines, rejiggered for your iPhone, for $3 each, starting with December issue of GQ.
Normally the closure of two bridal magazines, a dining magazine and a mom magazine wouldn't be notable; except that this time their publisher, Conde Nast, notes that they're going to focus on digital distribution instead.