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This link recently saved by martinstabe on April 01, 2011
"The point of community management/SEO/social media optimisation etc. from a journalist’s point of view is that it should seek to involve readers as early as possible, and so improve the editorial product while it is produced. Not only that but also so that, once published, any errors/additions etc. are likely to be added by users. It’s the difference between seeing users as passive audiences, or as active collaborators."
This link recently saved by martinstabe on November 05, 2010
"How several smaller newsrooms dealt with election data. ... It would be unfair, though, to only focus on heavy-hitting sites that have dedicated interactive staff for such time-consuming projects. Across the country, smaller-circulation newspapers had to make the same decisions about how to visualize the data coming in on Election Night, but they had to make those decisions with far fewer resources. I believe the Times newsroom has at least two dozen people working full time on interactive projects; many smaller papers might be lucky to have a handful of people who know Flash."
This link recently saved by martinstabe on October 11, 2010
"Publishers shouldn't just assume that the 'interactivity' techies want to see is the 'interactivity' consumers in their target markets really want and most importantly, value. Most internet users don't comment on articles, and of those signed up for Twitter, most don't tweet. From this perspective, it's quite presumptuous to assume that making iPad apps more social will help publishers sell more downloads of them."
This link recently saved by martinstabe on May 05, 2010
Steen Steensen: "Why ... is online journalism still mostly all about producing written text to a mass audience? Why is use of multimedia, hypertext and interactivity still so rare?... Is it only because online newsrooms don’t have the resources they need to be innovative? Or are there other reasons?"
This link recently saved by martinstabe on October 12, 2009
Adam Tinworth: "It's only our blinkers from working in traditional media that allow us to see the web this way, as a social bit and a traditional publishing bit, but it's a fallacy. On the web, social media is media. The ability to share, comment, discuss and annotate to fundamental to the way publishing is developing on the internet, and we have to treat the new medium as what it is, not what some of us wish it was. ... [From] its earliest days, the internet was a social medium: usenet, irc, BBSes, e-mail discussion lists and forums were all early ways of socialising the internet experience. We in the traditional media took a detour into shovelware websites that emulated our print products."
This link recently saved by martinstabe on February 16, 2009
A great interactive re-imagining of a classic magazine feature celebrating its 25th anniversary: all 12,058 lines of the Harper's Index have been published online in a searchable form, with a permalink and tool for posting to Twitter for each line.
This link recently saved by martinstabe on September 04, 2008
Paul Bradshaw puts the Julie Moult story into context: "The Bloggerheads blogger (’Manic’), frustrated by [the Daily Mail story's] inaccuracies, posted a comment on the story correcting it. Because that’s what comments are for, right? Apparently not. The comment was not published. So Manic took things up a notch."
This link recently saved by martinstabe on June 04, 2008
This link recently saved by martinstabe on May 17, 2008
This link recently saved by martinstabe on May 12, 2008