Nieman Foundation at Harvard
HOME
          
LATEST STORY
The Information’s new Briefing is a continuous update of opinionated takes on other people’s articles
ABOUT                    SUBSCRIBE
Dec. 9, 2010, 6 p.m.

Links on Twitter: Groupon flexes its muscle, Pulitzer prize rules changed and the iPad has influenced web design

Deeper in Pew/Twitter numbers: 55% share links to news, but only 12% do it more than once a day http://nie.mn/e1515O »

Katie Couric talks about social media, real-time news and preventing accuracy from being a casualty of immediacy http://nie.mn/gXdC7k »

Sunday Times (UK) bundles new iPad app with print subscription http://nie.mn/erwRVY »

So, Amazon won’t host WikiLeaks, but it will sell a Kindle edition of the diplomatic cables? http://nie.mn/fnqjF4 »

Groupon: "There’s nobody out there putting as much muscle and intellectual power into their editorial" http://nie.mn/eDfUbF »

The ever blurring line between tablets and the web: How the iPad is influencing web apps http://nie.mn/hOmANy »

Just how many people use Twitter in the US? New Pew study estimates around 8 percent http://nie.mn/ifk6Hd »

Facebook’s Zuckerberg continues his giving streak, pledges to give away most of his wealth to charity http://nie.mn/fE3CAj »

New Pulitzer Prize rules allow for multimedia, databases or interactive projects http://nie.mn/g65GCN »

 
Join the 35,000 who get the freshest future-of-journalism news in our daily email.
The Information’s new Briefing is a continuous update of opinionated takes on other people’s articles
Briefing is meant to be more Politico Playbook than Techmeme. It’s updated around the clock, but is also being sent out as a daily email newsletter for subscribers.
Gabfest, explainer, local, The Daily: A taxonomy of news podcasts
Plus: Edison offers up more podcast listener data, DeRay Mckesson teams up with Crooked Media, and Bill O’Reilly clings to his podcast.
This is a news publication all about the working life — but it’s housed within a job search company
14-year-old online job search company Ladders has hired journalists to bolster and burnish its editorial operation, which will try to cover everything from policy to pop culture (as it relates to work, of course).