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Three years into nonprofit ownership, The Philadelphia Inquirer is still trying to chart its future
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Aug. 17, 2010, 6 p.m.

Links on Twitter: $3 billion in revenues projected for digital publishing, Christopher Walken hosts NPR show, San Diego U-Trib gets a redesign

“Every aggregator…needs a steady supply of members and a way to manage their impact”: more smart stuff from @laheadle http://j.mp/bYLRX1 »

Should Wikipedia’s Cow-Tipping entry include a cow photo tagged “unsuspecting potential victim”? And other lame edit wars http://j.mp/a6VKPM »

San Diego U-T redesigns its website with an eye toward creating “a better showcase for photography” http://j.mp/bwZrJ5 »

Awesome: Christopher Walken hosts an NPR show http://j.mp/9jggWy »

After the 911 call, the Facebook post is a top choice for disaster response http://j.mp/bZPHDU (via @lfmccoullough»

iAd advertisers miffed by few campaign metrics from Apple http://j.mp/afYxf0 »

Projections show revenues could reach $3 billion for digital publishers by 2014 http://j.mp/95O3oU »

 
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Three years into nonprofit ownership, The Philadelphia Inquirer is still trying to chart its future
Buyouts, rebranding, good journalism, and a vision still in progress: The Philadelphia Inquirer has had quite a summer. The metro newspaper business is still tough, even without a hedge fund or private equity pulling the strings.
People avoid consuming news that bums them out. Here are five elements that help them see a solution
“It is important that journalists take the time to fully explain the issue and the response before exploring implementation, results, and insights.”
The Boston Globe continues its regional expansion experiment, with students in a suburb
“Investigative reporting is great to have, but first we need the basics — and we’re no longer getting them.”