short for Dow Jones Industrial Average, first published 1884 by Charles Henry Dow (1851-1902) and Edward D. Jones (1856-1920), later publishers of "The Wall Street Journal."
Since the beginning of the year, the dow jones Industrial Average has fallen to roughly the same level it was 10 years ago.
In financial terms, the deal would be more than twice as large as his purchase of dow jones.
Thomson Reuters took a close second, at 30.05 percent, and dow jones, a distant third, with 1.6 percent.
Sarah Ellison led the Wall Street Journal's coverage of Rupert Murdoch's bid for dow jones.
Worse: like trends in the dow jones industrial average or the number of coconut waters sold by Whole Foods, they are data.
That includes dow jones & Company, publisher of The Wall Street Journal, which Murdoch bought in 2007.
The price that Murdoch paid for dow jones, over $5 billion, looks awfully high in hindsight.
For example, dow jones and Co., which News Corp. purchased in 2007 for $5 billion, publishes The Wall Street Journal.
Since October 15, the Dow has declined 1.8 percent, while the dow jones Utility Average has gone down 4.12 percent.
The dow jones Industrial Average is in fact off 11 percent since the eve of inauguration, which is awful.