Nieman Foundation at Harvard
Why won’t some people pay for news?
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Dec. 1, 2010, 5:55 p.m.

Links on Twitter: SEO replaces journalists, redesign, using Open Heat Map

Some head for online media, others to be entrepreneurs, other former journalists land in state government »

The second screen: The iPad’s not just disrupting print, but also TV as we know it »

STILL can’t figure out the Knight News Challenge application process? Here’s a walk through »

It’s official: YouTube now has ads…you can skip »

With SEO “You replace the journalist with the search algorithm.” »

Sure NYTimes has worked with Amazon and Apple for new media inspiration, and now, Weight Watchers »

Think starting that nonprofit for news will be easy? Not so fast. Learn the rules, options and ways of making money »

RT @marshallk: 5 min video on how journalists can use Open Heat Map to tell stories with geodata, from @petewarden »

Conde Nast, Hearst, News Corp and more combine to launch digital newsstand for eReaders, no word from Apple yet »

The redesigned offers easier reading, more images and navigation less like a magazine »

WinerLinks in the NYT! And other new UX features, courtesy of @donohoe and @timesopen »

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Why won’t some people pay for news?
Plus: The role of class in news avoidance, how local party leaders use partisan media, and what native advertising studios say to sell their work.
How corporate takeovers are fundamentally changing podcasting
“One of the recent shifts in podcasting has been the introduction of paywalls and exclusive content. It has since become a standard feature of the medium.”
Facebook promised to remove “sensitive” ads. Here’s what it left behind.
Facebook pledged to remove race, health conditions, and political affiliation from ad-targeting options, but The Markup found advertisers can still easily target the same people.