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This former HBO executive is trying to use dramatic techniques to highlight the injustice in criminal justice
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Nov. 18, 2010, 5:48 p.m.

Links on Twitter: 60 Minutes unveils its iPad app, Reuters plans a major US expansion, State Department to hold new media trainings

Makes sense: Economist iPad edition comes with audio versions of print stories http://nie.mn/cHUg1u »

In Boston? Catch @niemanstory editor Andrea Pitzer tonight at MIT on communication in a slow-moving crisis http://nie.mn/btBOux »

You can download the new 60 Minutes iPad app in iTunes for $4.99 http://nie.mn/cjTUTn »

"The most significant change…is that now we have the ability to measure the effectiveness of our communication" http://nie.mn/cmcqMs »

The State Department is planning new media and journalism institutes for foreign students http://nie.mn/ckK2eD »

Reuters plans a big US expansion in the coming months http://nie.mn/9PjWoI »

The FT gives writers a rebate for buying an iPad http://nie.mn/aflTtB »

 
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This former HBO executive is trying to use dramatic techniques to highlight the injustice in criminal justice
And hopefully to make some good TV along the way. Kary Antholis’ site Crime Story uses “a much more thematic, character-driven way of exploring these stories than how traditional media might pursue.”
Would acquiring The Ringer move Spotify to the top of the Podcast Pyramid?
Plus: new leadership coming to the BBC, a Scottish podcast network debuts, and a Public Radio Palooza.
What do we want? Unbiased reporting! When do we want it? During protests!
Not all protests get treated equally. Stories about women’s marches and anti-Trump protests give more voice to the protesters than those about Black Lives Matter and other anti-racism protests.