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Links 1 through 10 of 452 by sarah hartley tagged journalism

What are those differences? There are many, but here are three worth pondering: 1. Time. It's not just about the volatility of news. Brands are volatile. Ideas are volatile. Change has accelerated. In such an environment, "the way we do things here" is probably wrong. Challenge everything. If "news" is "old" moments later, are there things you could be doing with your time that create longer-lasting value?
2. Surplus. Newspapers evolved in an era of information scarcity. As I write this, an estimated 12.51 billion Web pages are at our fingertips. In such a glut, clarity and simplicity become scarce. What are you doing that helps guide people through this clutter?
3. Control. Gatekeeping died back in the last century. Everyone is a self-publisher. Information flows around would-be barriers in a globally networked conversation. You can't manage information in this environment. But can you lead? Do you understand what is implied by that question? How can you leverage this process?

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A high level of audience focus and innovative approaches to build community engagement

A team of journalists creating a newspaper on the web is not a sustainable proposition. In addition to business expertise, emerging news organizations need to embrace practices online and offline that include a sophisticated understanding of who they want to reach. They also need to experiment with ways to engage those communities in order to produce impact on civic life.

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A lot of online news sites look boring because they imitate the traditional newspaper template – there’s too much information to consume and in the online world, we want it quickly, succinctly and then to move on to the next thing.

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The word ‘network’ is key here – because I believe one of the fundamental changes that journalists have to adapt to in the 21st century is the move to networked modes of working.

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It should be a source of shame that big online publishers are as a matter of course not linking to sources.

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It should be a source of shame that big online publishers are as a matter of course not linking to sources.

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Here’s a simple way to figure out how many people are willing to pay for your news.

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Using my iPad, I asked people on the street where they liked to eat and then looked up the restaurant’s inspection report online. I was able to capture their reactions when they heard the details — things like evidence of live vermin at their favorite restaurants. It was tape I could not have gotten in the moment without an iPad.

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Anyway, I think the video is also a reminder that, beyond the UK's grubby Phone-hacking scandal with all its accusations of back-handings and worse, mainstream media can and should be a vital part of any community, and provide a valued, valuable service.

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These are books that provide historical context to the hysteria surrounding technologies; that give an insight into the cultural movements changing society; that explore key philosophical issues such as privacy; or that explore the commercial dynamics driving change.

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