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Local TV is still the most trusted source of news. So how do you collaborate with a station?
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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 »

 
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Local TV is still the most trusted source of news. So how do you collaborate with a station?
“The idea that you would collaborate with your competitor when you’re fighting for ratings is anathema to broadcasters.” But it may be a key part of how local news remains sustainable.
How Tribune Publishing, The Guardian, and Slate tackled reader revenue by valuing their journalism more
Exclusive podcasts, tightened paywalls, and just plain asking each played a part.
How the Lenfest Local Lab used texting to inform Philadelphians about election issues
Texting “seemed like a way to allow people to pare the constant stream of news down to just what mattered to them the most.”