Reddit, the self-styled “front page of the internet” that has can send floods of traffic to unsuspecting sites and has luminaries like President Obama visiting to answer questions directly from the great unwashed, is only visited by six percent of online American adults, according to the Pew Research Center.
Reddit has launched new original web video series called “Explain Like I’m Five,” based on the discussions of Reddit users in a ‘subreddit’ by the same name.
Evan Hansen, the longtime editor-in-chief of Wired.com, is out, as new Wired magazine EIC Scott Dadich consolidates the online and offline arms of the brand.
Reddit is apparently raising a fresh round of funding that will help propel the site forward in its delicate pursuit of translating its popularity into profitability.
Wired, one of the first big magazines devoted to technology and the Internet, generated half its ad revenue from the web in Q4 2012 — a first for the magazine.
Conde Nast design VP Scott Dadich has been hired as Wired’s editor in chief. And that could be a problem.
Editor’s Pick The internet has fundamentally changed the experience of Fashion Week and made it accessible to all.
Ziplist, the startup that makes it easier to share and discover recipes, has launched its first set of features since being acquired for a reported $14 million by Condé Nast this April.
The New York Times reports that the megapublisher received an 11 percent stake in return for its investment. This is incorrect; it turns out Condé Nast only has a 3 percent stake.
Adobe announced a handful of new features for producing, publishing, and promoting tablet publications created with its Digital Publishing Suite on Tuesday, including the ability to publish to the iPhone, tightly controlled sharing options, and a little something that could make every digital-magazine designer cry tears of joy.
Though digital magazine circulation has increased significantly in recent months, it remains a mere one percent of overall circulation, Ad Age reported last week. A group of five major publishers is hoping Next Issue Media, a company launching its full-feature product tomorrow, can change that.
Fashion-focused media company StyleCaster will launch a proprietary ad platform in mid-January that will challenge Condé Nast, Glam Media and third-party ad networks, the company revealed today.
Publishing giant Condé Nast is making its entire lineup of magazines available on Barnes & Noble’s Nook Tablet and Nook Color, the company announced today.
Condé Nast’s weekly digital subscription sales increased 268 percent since Apple launched its Newsstand feature on iOS 5 earlier this month, the company revealed Tuesday.
Street Fight, a trade publication geared toward businesses that focus on hyper-local deals, has closed an undisclosed funding round, VentureBeat has learned.
Publishing corporation Condé Nast has spun off news aggregator Reddit.com into a fully-owned subsidiary that will operate autonomously from the company, the site announced today.
News sharing social network Reddit has acquired Redditgifts.com, a popular independent gift exchange site created by Reddit community members, the company announced Tuesday.
Just a week after The New Yorker announced it had the best iPad app sales of any Condé Nast publication, the high-brow magazine has launched a free way to stay connected without a subscription: its “Goings On” app for iPhone and Android.
While news-sharing site Reddit harbors many unique communities such as rage comic lovers, zombie aficionados, geeks and several others, its low on robust college communities — which is strange considering that a large percentage of Reddit’s total users are either students or recent graduates with lots of collegiate pride.
Publishers have struggled with trying to make money off digital publishing since the dawn of the Internet. But The New Yorker’s iPad app, which has had strong sales compared to its peers, might be a model to look to when it comes to successfully selling a magazine in digital form.
Everyone’s favorite iPad social reader, Flipboard, is getting itself a revenue stream.
News aggregator Reddit’s first systems engineer and employee number one Jeremy Edberg has joined video rental and streaming company Netflix.
Jeremy Edberg, the first employee of social news site Reddit, has announced that he is leaving the company after working there for 4 years.
The last five months have been very good for community news sharing site Reddit, which reported huge traffic growth on its official blog today.