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Another language, another alphabet: Polish media adds Ukrainian sections amid war
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Oct. 13, 2010, 6 p.m.

Links on Twitter: Reuters to roll out a morning show, NPR revamping its comments strategy, BU and Globe go hyperlocal together

Is the future of news college kids? Another university launches a hyperlocal project http://nie.mn/bgwHEb »

People “love to see themselves in the news, and for @CaliforniaWatch, that means covering what they’re invested in” http://nie.mn/cZDGIr »

Handy: Top 5 Android apps for journalists endorsed by @10000words http://nie.mn/9cXx7C »

Substitute “coffee drinks” for “news stories,” and… http://nie.mn/9BhQOR (via @romeneskoblogs»

Many iPad users aren’t early tech adopters, an interesting challenge for designers http://nie.mn/cjfrW3 »

NPR hires help for online comments, may explore pre-moderating commenters http://nie.mn/dmnXDK »

Four public media outlets want to grow to 100 journalists per city within months http://nie.mn/bXhGMN »

Reuters.com to roll out a online video “morning show” http://nie.mn/amDfaB »

 
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Another language, another alphabet: Polish media adds Ukrainian sections amid war
Poland, which has taken in more Ukrainian refugees than any other country, is launching news products for them.
As grisly images spread from Ukraine, open-source researchers ask what’s too gory to share
“With the rise of Telegram, graphic imagery has proliferated in the world of open-source intelligence. Does it serve a purpose?”
Do browser extensions keep anyone away from fake news sites? Maybe a tiny bit
A new study finds that NewsGuard’s credibility ratings for news sites helped steer the most frequent consumers of misinformation towards more reliable outlets.