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Articles by C.W. Anderson

C.W. Anderson is an assistant professor in the Department of Media Culture at the College of Staten Island (CUNY). His most book, Rebuilding the News: Metropolitan Journalism in the Digital Age, was published in 2013. Anderson was a lead researcher at the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism on the report Post-Industrial Journalism: Adapting to the Present. He was a visiting fellow at Yale Law School’s Information Society Project and in 2010 he served as a Knight Media Policy Fellow at the New America Foundation. He has been a pioneer in the theory and practice of citizen journalism, guiding one of the earliest “DIY journalism” websites, the NYC Independent Media Center, from 2001-2008. You can usually find him somewhere in Brooklyn. Email: heychanders@gmail.com
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“‘Liberal arts journalism is not dead, or even dying. It might actually be more robust than ever.”
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Jay Rosen argues that news evolved to tell people about important events that happened in places they weren’t. But time can create distance as powerfully as space can.
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“Rather than the public being eclipsed or forgotten, there are instead too many publics.”
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In this excerpt from his new book Rebuilding the News, he uses the Philadelphia media ecosystem as a lens on what’s happened to local journalism since 2000.
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The structure of newsrooms reflects how journalists think about their work. As those conceptions change, it makes sense that the structures would change with them.
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Behind Dean Starkman’s “future of news” consensus lurk unanswered questions.
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The tech-industry news site forces journalists to think about concepts of objectivity, transparency, audience, and why they do what they do.
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Millennials say keeping up with the news is important to them — but good luck getting them to pay for it
The new report from the Media Insight Project looks at millennials’ habits and attitudes toward news consumption: “I really wouldn’t pay for any type of news because as a citizen it’s my right to know the news.”
926The next stage in the battle for our attention: Our wrists
News companies have moved from print dollars to digital dimes to mobile pennies. Now, with the highly anticipated launch of the Apple Watch, the screens are getting even smaller. How are smart publishers thinking about the right way to serve users and maintain their attention on smartwatches?
729A wave of distributed content is coming — will publishers sink or swim?
Instead of just publishing to their own websites, news organizations are being asked to publish directly to platforms they don’t control. Is the hunt for readers enough to justify losing some independence?
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