Nieman Foundation at Harvard
Buzzy social audio apps like Clubhouse tap into the age-old appeal of the human voice
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Sept. 3, 2010, 6 p.m.

Links on Twitter: Facebook’s getting newsier, Twitter’s going mobile, Android’s on the rise

Facebook adds like-ranked news stories to its search returns »

"Tweets don’t replace journalism; they kick-start it and turbo-charge it." »

Google simplifies its privacy policies to make them "more transparent and understandable" »

Per Quantcast’s estimate, Android’s share of the mobile web market should equal that of Apple iOS within the year »

"A magazine made out of Internet": @alexismadrigal shares some lessons of @longshotmag with @CJR »

"“They are literally everywhere": why Xinhua could be the future of journalism (via @romenesko) »

The number of mobile users of Twitter has jumped 62% since mid-April »

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Buzzy social audio apps like Clubhouse tap into the age-old appeal of the human voice
The social media service is tapping into the creativity, intimacy, and authenticity that audio can deliver, a trend that lies at the heart of the current golden age of podcasting.
Mixing public media and digital news startups can amplify the strengths of both — but not without risk
One side has institutional heft, established revenue streams, and a broadcast pace; the other brings hustle, an entrepreneurial spirit, and digital savvy. Here are the hurdles to watch for when cultures combine.
Journalists don’t always cover anti-racism protests as fairly as they think they do
Anti-racism protest stories about police brutality or the removal of Confederate statues were more often portrayed negatively, framed with an emphasis on the violence and destructiveness of protests, and relied more on officials than protesters as sources.