David Folkenflik

Sports Illustrated has been sold for the second time in less than two years. This time, however, the $110 million purchase by Authentic Brands Group places far more importance on the iconic magazine's reputation than the publication itself — pushing the name further into such ventures as gambling and live events.

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Gayle King is an overnight sensation decades in the making.

CBS first hired the veteran local news anchor seven years ago and is now set to lean on her even more heavily.

At a time of scandals and ratings struggles for CBS, King has emerged with a hefty new contract at CBS News. She is now featured center stage of a new team for the re-imagined CBS This Morning, which made its debut this week. And she is to play an even more central role for the network's news division.

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There is a shakeup underway at CBS News. This morning, the network announced major changes to its flagship shows. This is Gayle King on "CBS This Morning."

(SOUNDBITE OF TV SHOW, "CBS THIS MORNING")

Updated at 8:43 a.m. ET Monday

CBS News announced a major shake-up in the lineup of its flagship shows on Monday morning.

In what would represent the most significant changes under new CBS News President Susan Zirinsky, the network plans to drop chief evening anchor Jeff Glor in favor of one of Zirinsky's morning stars, Norah O'Donnell, and rebuild the morning show around CBS's Gayle King.

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DAVID GREENE, HOST:

When the results of the Mueller investigation surfaced on Sunday afternoon, there was swift reaction. One group that immediately became a target, the media. And the critics of the media have united some unlikely figures.

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MICHEL MARTIN, HOST:

In recent days, Rupert Murdoch's Fox News Channel and some of its corporate siblings have faced renewed and withering criticism for the way they depict Muslims and immigrants. Calls for boycotts of shows and pressure campaigns on advertisers ensued.

Last weekend, a Muslim news producer said she quit Fox's corporate cousin, Sky News Australia, over its coverage of Muslims following the massacre at two New Zealand mosques. Her post went viral.

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SCOTT SIMON, HOST:

Top officials at Tribune Publishing, which owns the Chicago Tribune, The Baltimore Sun and the New York Daily News, are leaving after a wave of controversies. Those affected include the newspaper chain's CEO and the two top officials of its digital arm, according to a memo sent to staffers Thursday from the new CEO, newspaper executive Timothy Knight.

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