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Nieman Journalism Lab
Pushing to the future of journalism — A project of the Nieman Foundation at Harvard

Articles tagged newsroom culture (48)

WashingtonFootballPress
Joseph Lichterman    
Sports reporters often lead their newsrooms in activity on social media. That doesn’t mean they have to like it.
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Joseph Lichterman    
Only a few months old, the chat app has gotten major uptake in digitally savvy newsrooms. Death to email!
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Matt DeRienzo    
Not in the rote, paperwork-and-process sense of HR. Newsrooms aren’t good enough at finding, using, and improving the talents of their staffs.
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John Wihbey    
How the web is playing out for local TV reporters, measuring customer satisfaction with paywalls, and how reporters think about comments: all that and more in this month’s roundup of the academic literature.
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Raju Narisetti    
The senior vice president of strategy at News Corp has some ideas about how to determine how outlets are really managing the disruption of their businesses — and newsrooms.
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Nikki Usher    
The Gannett paper is finding that its new, more modern space can be useful as a marketing tool for the paper itself.
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Nikki Usher    
Does the rise of mobile devices mean journalists no longer need a newsroom in the middle of where news happens? The Herald’s move out of downtown suggests physical proximity still means something in the digital world.
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Justin Ellis    
The director of the MIT Media Lab compares the worlds of media and tech, and says “When you’re sinking, you have two ways to go: You can bet the house on something, go all in, or you can try to become smaller and smaller until you disappear.”
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Ken Doctor    
A few years ago, the idea of a World After Advertising seemed odd for newspapers. Today, it seems like a rapidly approaching reality.
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Mark Coddington    
In a new study, academic and Nieman Lab contributor Mark Coddington looks at how journalists defined their work in response to WikiLeaks — what made them different from Julian Assange.
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C.W. Anderson    
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.