It's not enough to cope with disruption, says Hearst president, marketing and publishing director Michael Clinton. Publishing leaders need to actively disrupt their own organizations in order to find new ideas and nurture innovation. That means testing out new platforms and technologies, creating more nimble workflows that can adjust to sudden disruption, and enabling anyone in the organization to find and share new ideas
Nina Link, President & CEO, MPA – the Association of Magazine Media, announced today that she will step down from her position at the end of 2012.
Hearst has given the green light to HGTV Magazine, once again bucking trends by launching a print magazine in a weak market.
The publisher and partner Scripps Networks are planning four more issues of the network-based magazine this year after a test of two issues and have started knocking on advertisers' doors.
“We have had very encouraging results on the two test issues and will continue our test rollout with four more issues in 2012,” emailed Michael Clinton, marketing president and publishing director at Hearst.
By Looking at Michael Clinton, you’d never know he has the best chin in publishing. It was a mere 18 months ago that many questioned whether his career at Hearst Magazines was over. Clinton had been very publicly passed over for the top job at the publishing company in favor of an outsider — and one from Hearst rival Condé Nast, no less: David Carey. But Clinton, a 30-year publishing veteran, has had plenty of practice at taking a proverbial punch, shaking it off and bouncing back. Since his very public
Nina Link, President and Chief Executive Officer of MPA—The Association of Magazine Media, anounced today that Hearst Corporation's Michael Clinton has been chosen to chair the MPA's board of directors.