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Business realities are impacting all college newspapers. But what happens when they’re for-profit?
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Dec. 7, 2009, 6 p.m.

Links on Twitter: Google search is now personalized by default, Results from Nielsen’s new tracking system are disconcerting for some, Wikipedia’s subtle redesign

The disconnect between ads and edit, in screenshot form: http://tr.im/GWlI »

“Redesign” doesn’t always mean “overhaul.” Here’s an interesting look at Wikipedia’s subtle changes. http://tr.im/GVXx »

Google search results are now personalized by default. @Dannysullivan explains why this is a big deal. http://tr.im/GUSn »

Is there a blueprint here? Print, digital, events and hyperlocal keep Manhattan Media viable. http://tr.im/GUol »

Nielsen’s new system says 8% of People.com users read the magazine last week. The old tool put that at 32%. http://tr.im/GU55 »

 
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Business realities are impacting all college newspapers. But what happens when they’re for-profit?
Gannett owns two college newspapers in Florida — it’s closed one and cutting costs at the other.
Where does local TV news fit in the digital age? Tegna, a year separated from Gannett, has some ideas
“By following the lead of our employees to create content that is digital first, it frees them up from the sameness of format that is plaguing local television news.”
Report: The New York Times is expanding to Australia and Canada
Having faced some difficulties with an earlier era’s attempts in large non-English markets, the Times is turning its focus next to more familiar territory.