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Links 1 through 10 of 55 by Dave Earley tagged future

"The vast majority of those who read at least an hour's worth of news [...] said they are either very likely (71.8%) or somewhat likely (21.2%) to use a newspaper's app [...] as opposed to the newspaper's website."

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"The vast majority of those who read at least an hour's worth of news [...] said they are either very likely (71.8%) or somewhat likely (21.2%) to use a newspaper's app [...] as opposed to the newspaper's website."

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Media is not a passive observer in politics, but an active agent
1. From the Iraq War to Wikileaks
2. How new media exposes the contradiction at the heart of old media
3. How new media can transform old media
"The bottom line is that the model of journalism that prioritises objectivity is probably dead.
Its efficacy was always exaggerated, but in a world where journalistic judgement and knowledge of the underlying facts of a story are so easily challenged and surpassed, journalists can no longer pretend to be offering an impartial, authoritative, god’s-eye-view of the news."

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"No fewer than 92% of Americans today “use multiple platforms to get their daily news,” according to a survey conducted earlier this year by the Pew Research Center. However, 70% of respondents felt the volume of news was overwhelming and 50% said they looked to others to help them divine its significance."

This represents a golden opportunity, if you believe, as I do, that journalists not only possess valuable insights into the matters they cover but also have an absolute obligation to share their perspectives with the public after diligently gleaning all sides of a story in an ethical and open-minded manner.

For journalists to be able to report effectively on the news and its significance, we have to replace the intellectually indefensible pretense of objectivity with a more authentic standard that journalists actually can live up to.

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"Newsrooms of the future are likely to be built around the topics they cover (Wall Street, Sports, New York City) instead of the medium they are in (newspapers, television, radio) because they will likely have to transcend any one medium and distribute on several so they can highlight their strength of coverage of their particular subject matter and bring in the revenue they need to support a healthy news organization."

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My presentation to you today is really in three parts:
Why we have to change.
How we have changed.
And the results we have had to date.

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"John Paton, CEO of the Journal Register group of newspapers, says the time for debate is over. Newspapers need to be digital first in everything they do, [...and for them it's...] paid off in terms of both revenue growth and profits for the company, which was effectively bankrupt last year. Paton says the Journal Register’s profit margins will be about 15 percent this year."

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