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Hubris, feckless, dyspeptic, blasphemy, cronyism, and the other words that confused Times readers most in the first half of 2011. Megan Garber
July 1, 2011
June 10, 2011
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New Pew data: More Americans are getting news on Facebook and Twitter
A new study from the Pew Research Center and Knight Foundation finds that more Americans of all ages, races, genders, education levels, and incomes are using Twitter and Facebook to consume news.
701Newsonomics: The halving of America’s daily newsrooms
If you’re lucky enough to have the right deep-pocketed owner buy your paper and steady it, you’ve won the lottery. If you’re in a town whose paper is owned by the better chains, or committed local ownership, your loss will probably be mitigated. Otherwise, you’re out of luck.
551“Modern” homepage design increases pageviews and reader comprehension, study finds
A new report from the Engaging News Project shows that users prefer modular, image-heavy homepage designs.
These stories are our most popular on Twitter over the past 30 days.
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Encyclo is our encyclopedia of the future of news, chronicling the key players in journalism’s evolution.
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Newsday
MediaBugs
Center for Public Integrity
The Philadelphia Inquirer & Daily News
Gawker Media
The Chronicle of Higher Education
National Journal
Houston Chronicle
CNN
ESPN
Yahoo
CBS News