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This is what it’s like to be a media company’s first-ever online safety editor
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Dec. 21, 2010, 6 p.m.

Links on Twitter: HuffPo unveils NewsGlide app, News Corp’s online business past and who owns your Demand Media blog post

Apple tells .@NYTimesbits the WikiLeaks docs app "violated our developer guidelines" http://nie.mn/gutuTb »

Thinking of joining Demand Media’s blog distribution network? Make sure to read the fine print http://nie.mn/ggD0Fq »

A continuum of technologically enhanced storytelling that traces back to computer-assisted reporting http://nie.mn/gKt53b »

Thanks, but no thanks: Americans say NO to online tracking by advertisers in a new poll http://nie.mn/enrCdQ »

How InvestigateWest and msnbc.com partnered on a series about rat poisons in the environment http://nie.mn/eGquCB »

Want to engage young readers on their phone? Newspapers may be wise to consider text messages http://nie.mn/fPAdZX »

HuffPo unveils NewsGlide, its new iPad app, and talks about tablet influences coming to website http://nie.mn/i0IO8u »

As we await The Daily, MediaWeek offers this graphic on Rupert Murdoch’s hits & misses with online business http://nie.mn/ihvJzR »

News of the World comes to the iPad! And will cost you more than a print subscription. http://nie.mn/ft8DcA »

The best digital makeovers of 2010? NPR, The Atlantic and the Journal Register Co. make the list http://nie.mn/fEiRum »

Meet Basetrack, an online storytelling project with photographers and marines in Afghanistan http://nie.mn/hWP6lu »

Not so fast Groupon: .@Mathewi says just because you hire writers it doesn’t mean you’re doing journalism http://nie.mn/fj1e3x »

 
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This is what it’s like to be a media company’s first-ever online safety editor
“What’s really struck me is the variety of issues I’ve seen reported in recent weeks. Not one of them has been the same.”
Fact-checking may be important, but it won’t help Americans learn to disagree better
“The more that a study looked like the real world, the less fact-checking changed participants’ minds.”
Can U.S. journalism truly serve global audiences? Not if it treats them like an afterthought
What would a truly global media company look like?