The Wall Street Journal experienced another round of layoffs on Wednesday, primarily affecting employees in the video and social media departments, according to multiple sources.

At least 11 employees were affected, including four producers on the visuals desk, two social media editors, two video journalists, a senior video journalist, a video producer, and one reporter. Tim Martell, the executive director of IAPE 1096, the union representing Dow Jones publications, confirmed the layoffs.

Among those laid off were staffers participating in the Journal’s Journalists as Creators program, a collaboration with Google aimed at developing YouTube channels featuring individual journalists and specific subjects. Staffers were informed that the program’s agreement was not renewed, leading to the cessation of funding for those positions.

The Wall Street Journal declined to comment on the layoffs, while Google did not immediately respond to requests for comment.

Under the editorial leadership of Emma Tucker, who assumed the role of editor-in-chief last year, the Rupert Murdoch-owned paper has undergone several rounds of cuts, often implemented incrementally. Earlier in February, nearly 20 staffers were let go from its Washington, D.C. bureau as part of a broader newsroom restructuring, which included the departure of Pulitzer Prize winner Brody Mullins.

In recent months, the newspaper has also seen layoffs among its foreign correspondents and standards and ethics editors, with notable departures such as veteran editor Christine Glancey and two-time Pulitzer Prize finalist Dion Nissenbaum, who covered the Middle East.

Tucker’s tenure has been marked by a content review process, resulting in significant editorial changes, including the departure or reassignment of top editors. Notably, former Washington bureau chief Paul Beckett transitioned to a new role focused on facilitating the removal of reporter Evan Gershkovich from Russia.