Howard Stern

Celebrity Marriages: They Should Have Gotten the Prenup

"To leave hundreds of millions of dollars vulnerable does not seem like a wise choice," says one matrimonial lawyer. Still, many of the rich and famous keep heading down the aisle without a prenup. It's a choice some eventually live to regret.

Why Howard Stern Is Sticking With Sirius

After getting into a salary squabble, the self-styled King of All Media resolved his beef and re-signed. Details of the deal aren't available, but it's likely Sirius represented the least-risky way for the satellite star to keep his career flying.

Sirius Earnings on Target as Subscriber Growth Continues

Sirius XM Radio on Wednesday posted a small profit in its second quarter, but reported better than expected revenue thanks to a jump in subscribers and improvements in its operations. Its net income was $15.3 million compared with a loss of $159.6 million one year ago.

Why Howard Stern Is Staying Put at Sirius

The outlook is looking brighter for Sirius-XM. 'Shock Jock' Howard Stern is expected to stay with the satellite radio giant, where he reportedly makes more than $100 million a year. Plus, revenue is expected to rise nearly 7% in the fourth quarter, although the company will still report a loss.

Howard Stern Leaving Sirius XM? CEO Hopes Not

Howard Stern may be headed back to terrestrial radio before long -- but not if Sirius XM CEO Mel Karmazin has his way. The shock jock's deal with Sirius pays him around $100 million a year, which the company may not be able to sustain.

Don't Blame Jay or Conan -- Blame Jeff Zucker!

The sniping among late night comedians has intensified over the last few days, as millionaire entertainers jostle for position in the great Jay Leno - Conan O'Brien conflict. A lot of fingers are pointing at one side or another, but the real blame lies with the NBC executive who started the whole thing.

Five Media Changes to Watch for in 2010

What media-industry developments and market forces will make headlines in the year to come? Pay-to-read online content, tablet computers, mom-and-pop newsrooms and, oh yes -- banks taking over the magazine and newspaper game.