Nieman Foundation at Harvard
Newsonomics: As McClatchy teeters, a new set of money men enters the news industry spotlight
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Oct. 25, 2010, 6 p.m.

Links on Twitter: The Awl has a spunky new sister, the Knight News Challenge launches, get your Groupons while you can

RT @gaberivera: Mediagazer is now accepting tips over Twitter, just like Techmeme does: »

If Liz Lemon had a Tumblr, it might read like The Awl’s new sister site, The Hairpin »

RT @BoingBoing: Local newspaper boasts ultimate passive-aggressive paywall policy »

Digg to lay off 25 of its 67 employees as it rolls out "a new strategy" »

Analysts warn: Get your Groupons while you can »

It BEGINS! The Knight News Challenge officially opens today. Deadline Dec. 1 »

Google rolls out Boost, a Places-based ad service for local businesses »

Conde Nast will use Adobe, rather than proprietary publishing tools, for its tablet mags »

Newspaper circulation drops at slower pace, with WSJ, USAT and NYT seeing biggest losses »

At least one TV network finds viewers watch ads to completion in streaming shows »

In-text ads soon to appear on Yahoo and AOL health-related sites »

"Why, with everything we know, wouldn’t you include a chat room with your e-book?” »

PSA: Lots of jobs open at @HuffingtonPost right now–politics reporter, sports editor, and more »

Paul Steiger on his days as a cub reporter: “The premium, then as now, was on speed” »

PBS rolls out its website expansion with an emphasis on national-local integration »

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Newsonomics: As McClatchy teeters, a new set of money men enters the news industry spotlight
The nation’s second-largest newspaper company had paid off most of its old debt and still generates positive cashflow. But it might head to bankruptcy anyway so investors can get paid.
Paywalls can be a big lift for smaller publishers. Here’s how the Shawnee Mission Post is thriving two years in
“Things that were on the fires-and-car-accident side of things would get a lot of pageviews, but didn’t seem to have lasting impact on the way that people live their lives around here.”
Americans are more willing to pay for local news when they know local newspapers are in trouble, a new study says
“This gap suggests a market failure — many recognize the benefit of the product to the public but are unwilling to pay for it.”