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Archives: January 2012

arthur-brisbane
“Truth vigilante” or no, the hubbub over fact-checking in news articles gets at some deeper issues about how journalists view their own work.
surprise
More consumers are getting news incidentally — that is, in the middle of other, non-news activities. And, according to new research, readers often find joy in the serendipity.
newsright-wide
Look past Righthaven-related fears, Martin Langeveld argues, and you’ll see the possibilities NewsRight might afford in enabling and automating new ways of redistributing content.
reading-book-club
Apple’s new rumored ebook-publishing tool could bring ease-of-use to a complicated process. That could have a big impact on the field.
arthur-brisbane
Plus: ‘Truth vigilantes’ and objectivity, debating the value of political journalism, unique paywall models, and the rest of the week’s must-reads in the future of news.
truman-dewey-fact-check
The Craigslist founder argues that even though fact checking can be time-consuming and expensive, it’s worth the investment.
yourtownredesign
Boston.com plans to roll out a redesign to its network of 50 hyperlocal sites in the next several months.
googleparty
If Google wants to add a personal component to discovering the world’s information, it shouldn’t be long till Google News gets more social.
kodak-camera-cc
How do U.S. newspapers compare to the symbols of old-business-model decline? The numbers don’t look good.
centrifugecc
Exposure and a crack at new apps are some of the reasons the Philadelphia Media Network is offering up rent-free space for three tech companies.
What to read next
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tweets
Don’t try too hard to please Twitter — and other lessons from The New York Times’ social media desk
The team that runs the Times’ Twitter accounts looked back on what they learned — what worked, what didn’t — from running @NYTimes in 2014.
728From explainers to sounds that make you go “Whoa!”: The 4 types of audio that people share
How can public radio make audio that breaks big on social media? A NPR experiment identified what makes a piece of audio go viral.
705Q&A: Amy O’Leary on eight years of navigating digital culture change at The New York Times
“In 2007, as digital people, we were expected to be 100 percent deferent to all traditional processes. We weren’t to bother reporters or encourage them to operate differently at all, because what they were doing was the very core of our journalism.”
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MediaNews Group
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Corporation for Public Broadcasting
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