The Wall Street Journal's Amol Sharma and Suzanne Vranica talk with Fox's head of ad sales, Joe Marchese, about marketers' perception of TV ads versus digital ads and how he hopes to change the equation.
AwesomenessTV President Talks NewFronts
AwesomenessTV's Brett Bouttier joins the Wall Street Journal's Jack Marshall and Shalini Ramachandran to discuss digital content NewFronts, the evolution of online video networks and the future of TV.
O'Reilly's Exit and Google's Blocker
Wall Street Journal media editor Amol Sharma chats with reporter Joe Flint about Bill O'Reilly's exit from Fox News, while Jack Marshall weighs in on Google's ad blocking plans. Deputy media editor Sarah Rabil joins the roundtable.
Pepsi's Ad Controversy
The Wall Street Journal's Suzanne Vranica, Jennifer Maloney, Sarah Rabil and Jack Marshall discuss Pepsi's decision to pull a new commercial that united liberals and conservatives in a backlash that swept across social media.
Google's Ad Placement Controversy
The Wall Street Journal's Suzanne Vranica, Jack Marshall and Amol Sharma discuss the mounting controversy over Google's placement of ads on objectionable content like sites promoting terrorism, as a host of brands pull back spending with the tech giant.
Cable TV's Darwinian Moment
Media editor Amol Sharma chats with reporter Shalini Ramachandran and deputy editor Sarah Rabil about the cable bundle's future and why small channels are dying off.
Google's YouTube Gets Into TV
The Wall Street Journal's Mike Shields and Amol Sharma join Jack Marshall to discuss Google's new web-TV service YouTube TV, and what to expect from Snap Inc.'s upcoming IPO.
Time Inc.'s Jen Wong Talks Digital Transformation
Time Inc.'s chief operating officer discusses branded content, the rise of Snapchat and distributed media, and the company's bets on advertising technology.
Super Bowl Ads: The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly
Branding expert Allen Adamson joins the Wall Street Journal's Jack Marshall and Michael Shields to decode the best and worst ads from the 2017 Super Bowl.
Snapchat's Pre-IPO Ad Sales Offensive
The Wall Street Journal's Suzanne Vranica and Jack Marshall join media editor Amol Sharma to discuss Snapchat's talks with big media buyers for ad spending commitments in the range of $100 million to $200 million, and marketers' desire for an alternative to Google and Facebook.
Investor Jeremy Liew on Digital Media's New Era
Jeremy Liew of Lightspeed Venture Partners chats with WSJ media editor Amol Sharma and reporter Mike Shields about the future of ad-supported media, Facebook video, streaming TV and how he became Snapchat's first investor.
Why Quartz Wants to Be a 'Big Niche' Publisher
Jay Lauf, president and publisher of Quartz, talks about why the business publication is focused on ads over subscriptions, how it's betting on branded content and why it doesn't need an audience of 100 million to be successful.
How CNN Plans To Cover the Trump Administration
Andrew Morse, executive vice president of editorial for CNN U.S. and general manager of CNN Digital, talks about the "fake news" phenomenon, how the network is investing in new digital properties and how it thinks about platforms like Facebook and Snapchat.
Breaking Down the Biggest Media Stories of 2016
Wall Street Journal advertising editor Suzanne Vranica joins Jack Marshall and Steven Perlberg to talk about ad agency transparency. Then, Jack and Steven discuss the biggest advertising and media stories of the year, from Facebook's power to "fake news" to Gawker's fall.
NPR CEO Bets on Podcasts
NPR CEO Jarl Mohn talks about the future of the podcast industry, why terrestrial radio isn't dying and the role of public media in the news business.
Redstones Scrap All Plans for Viacom, CBS Merger
The Wall Street Journal's Keach Hagey and Amol Sharma join Steve Perlberg to break down what's behind Viacom's latest move to drop all plans to merge with CBS.
Marketers Can Learn From Trump, Says Jason Stein
Laundry Service CEO Jason Stein talks about how Donald Trump ran a better marketing campaign than most brands, how advertising and media are converging and why Snapchat poses an existential threat to Facebook.
Bloomberg CEO Justin Smith Talks Fake News Problem
Bloomberg Media CEO Justin Smith discusses Facebook's fake news problem during the election, why publishers have been ceding power to tech platforms and how Bloomberg is betting big on sponsored content.
Tony Haile on Digital Media's Biggest Challenges
Former Chartbeat CEO Tony Haile talks about the messy business of measuring digital media, how Facebook and Google have assumed the role of media companies in every way except creating content, and the vision for his new digital media startup Scroll.
Banker Terry Kawaja Talks Ad Tech's Shakeout
Media and advertising investment banker Terry Kawaja discusses how new buyers like AT&T and Verizon have entered into the M&A space, the growing dominance of Facebook and Google and why ad tech companies have had a rough time in the public markets.
Former Facebook Insider Dishes on Silicon Valley
Antonio Garcia Martinez, former Facebook product manager and author of "Chaos Monkeys," talks about why media companies should be wary of Facebook's intentions and the pitfalls of Silicon Valley's startup culture.
Media Mix Extra: Inside the AT&T-Time Warner Deal
Wall Street Journal media and marketing bureau chief Amol Sharma and WSJ reporter Keach Hagey join Steven Perlberg to break down AT&T's $85.4 billion acquisition of Time Warner.
Why The Daily Beast Won't Worship Facebook, Google
Mike Dyer, president and publisher of the Daily Beast, talks about why the news and entertainment outlet wants readers to come to its site directly and why it's betting big on sponsored content.
Refinery29 Co-CEO Talks Facebook and Snapchat
Philippe Von Borries, co-founder and Co-CEO of women's lifestyle publisher Refinery29, discusses why the digital company is increasingly interested in television and what the growing influence of Facebook and Snapchat means for the media business.
AMC Networks CEO Josh Sapan Talks TV's Future
Josh Sapan, the CEO of AMC Networks, discusses how his company works to develop hits like "The Walking Dead," whether so-called skinny bundles will upend the TV business and how the election has affected ratings this year.