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Congratulations to Slack, the now-public company that keeps thousands of newsrooms humming
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April 30, 2009, 4:26 p.m.

Links on Twitter: USA Today, courtroom tweeting, .tv island sinking

New USA Today publisher: “There is paid digital content in some areas in the future for us” http://tr.im/k89N »

The Committee to Protect Journalists (@pressfreedom) names 10 worst countries to be a blogger http://tr.im/k6CO »

In Missoula, tweeting continues unabated in courtroom upstairs from where Twitter was banned http://tr.im/k8gc »

Every journalist’s favorite toy, the Flip cam, now sports an HD model that takes AA batteries. Mmmm… http://tr.im/k5AG »

The Supreme Court’s profanity ruling may end up boosting net neutrality (i.e., restriction-free Internet) http://tr.im/k4pF »

GoDaddy advises against buying .tv domain names because Tuvalu, the island that controls .tv, is sinking :( http://tr.im/k8kN »

 
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Congratulations to Slack, the now-public company that keeps thousands of newsrooms humming
/giphy ring the bell at nyse
Pico wants to inject CRM smarts into news sites hungry for reader relationships
“They said: ‘We don’t have a CRM. We have a plugin that manages who’s paid, and we have Mailchimp to email people.’ Honestly, that moment when they said ‘send us a CSV,’ we realized this was nuts.”
Twitter is removing precise-location tagging on tweets — a small win for privacy but a small loss for journalists and researchers
For the past decade, location-tagged tweets have been a useful (if imperfect) tool for anyone trying to connect time, place, and information in ways that told us something about the world.