Latest MSNBC Stories
By Alan Pergament More high-definition channels have arrived on Time Warner Cable, but don't expect a 24-hour news channel here any time soon. That's the word from the area's largest cable system.
By Neal Justin Faces to watch this fall Christian Slater on "My Own Worst Enemy" The new character(s): Mild-mannered suburbanite Henry Spivey and trained assassin Edward Albright, who happen to share the same body on this new show, premiering 10 p.m. Oct. 13 (NBC).
HERE'S some "Breaking News" from MSNBC: The cable news channel has dumped two of its high-profile yakkers - Keith Olbermann and Chris Matthews - from the anchor seats of its political coverage. David Gregory, a legitimate news broadcaster, will lead the political coverage going forward.
By Bill Mann 'BAD QUESTIONS. Bad media. Bad." Down, boy. In case you missed it, that's an excerpt from Roger Simon's funny but serious piece posted on Politico.com from the GOP national convention. He was following up on VP nominee Sarah Palin's silly comments bashing the media.
By Miguel Helft and Brian Stelter Google will begin selling ads on some cable networks owned by NBC Universal in a new partnership that will expand Google's efforts to become a force in television advertising.
In the "How Are We Going to Be Able to Tell?" category, cable network MSNBC has announced that Chris Matthews and Keith Olbermann will, henceforth, be "commentators" rather than news anchors at political events.
By Brian Stelter MSNBC tried a bold experiment this year by putting two left- leaning hosts in the anchor chair to lead the cable news channel's coverage of the election. That experiment appears to be over.
By David Bauder Associated Press NEW YORK -- As a television draw, John McCain was every bit the equal of Barack Obama.
"Decision '08 Dashboard" Page Views Soar Past 67 Million; Live Video Streams Surge to More Than 1.2 Million REDMOND, Wash., Sept.
By Dusty Saunders You can't accuse 9News, CBS4 News and Denver's 7 of ignoring the drama surrounding Barack Obama's 42-minute acceptance speech. Once it ended, the three bumped network programming at 9 p.m.
- The act of lurking; skulking about; hiding; keeping from sight.