Nieman Foundation at Harvard
HOME
          
LATEST STORY
Postcards and laundromat visits: The Texas Tribune audience team experiments with IRL distribution
ABOUT                    SUBSCRIBE
June 4, 2010, 6 p.m.

Links on Twitter: Google quietly introduces Twitter to ads, NPR hires “chief people officer,” finding public domain video

Does the @fivethirtyeight news http://j.mp/95DBtO mean the death of the amateur blogosphere? (via @clinthendler) http://j.mp/cTcYhZ »

NPR hires a “Chief People Officer” — a title “used at more progressive organizations” (via @acarvin) http://j.mp/9WolCR »

Slightly more than half, 51%, of all posts on the blogosphere are written by women http://j.mp/ag5VdJ »

Austin American Statesman experiments with geolocation service Gowalla to help readers explore their city http://j.mp/bZIrUC »

Is that video you want to use in the public domain? Here’s how to tell, and where to find more http://j.mp/a28nAM »

Google quietly brings Twitter feeds to display ads, allowing a handful of advertisers to dynamically pull in their tweets http://j.mp/bqmxBr »

Publishers smile: companies are paying up to 5 times more to place ads on iPad applications than regular websites http://j.mp/b2hwB3 »

Is Demand Media a content farm or a domain harvester? CEO talks about his mysterious biz plan http://j.mp/coqDYF »

NYT launches a staff-curated city guide and checkin tool for the iPhone http://j.mp/aeciPs »

 
Join the 60,000 who get the freshest future-of-journalism news in our daily email.
Postcards and laundromat visits: The Texas Tribune audience team experiments with IRL distribution
As social platforms falter for news, a number of nonprofit outlets are rethinking distribution for impact and in-person engagement.
Radio Ambulante launches its own record label as a home for its podcast’s original music
“So much of podcast music is background, feels like filler sometimes, but with our composers, it never is.”
How uncritical news coverage feeds the AI hype machine
“The coverage tends to be led by industry sources and often takes claims about what the technology can and can’t do, and might be able to do in the future, at face value in ways that contribute to the hype cycle.”