|Day Low/High||33.45 / 33.45|
|52 Wk Low/High||24.04 / 35.89|
The New York Times and Donald Trump traded barbs recently amid debate over campaign coverage while shares of the publisher continue to enjoy a post-election bounce.
As presidential ad campaign spending drops for many stations, tight down-ticket races are broadcasters' best hope.
Low-budget Donald Trump no longer. Both the Republican presidential nominee and his rival, Hillary Clinton, are planning to run ads during the final game of the World Series.
The second stage of an FCC auction ended quickly, as telecoms, communications companies and investors bid less than expected.
Circa and comedy icon David Zucker launch 'Circa Laughs;' team up for a Facebook Live event covering the first presidential debate
Wall-to-Wall Coverage Promises Greatest National Exposure in History for One of World's Largest Women's-Only Tennis Tournaments
Donald Trump's reluctance to spend on television ads is raining on Sinclair Broadcast Group's parade.
CBS isn't feeling a slowdown in political ad spending even as Donald Trump's outlay for advertising trails recent Republican presidential candidates.
Here's a technical look at five stocks that could be toxic for your portfolio in the month ahead.
Sinclair Television Group, a wholly-owned subsidiary of Sinclair Broadcast Group, Inc.
TV stations have the chance to cash out of their broadcast licenses in a billion-dollar auction.
Despite recent setbacks for the GOP nominee, CBS, Tribune, Sinclair and others still expect blockbuster campaign ad spending. But Scripps was more cautious.
Floating rate funds have performed well in 2016 despite the fact that interest rates have failed to gain much altitude.