Nieman Foundation at Harvard
What happened when the Chicago Sun-Times freed the news
ABOUT                    SUBSCRIBE
Jan. 24, 2011, 6 p.m.

Links on Twitter: Long form lives at The New Republic, Guardian wants more than a PDF on iPad and news as software

Guardian working on iPad app: "we’re not a fan of PDFs with the sound of a page turning" »

Long form is not dead! The New Republic debuts online cover stories »

HuffPo and National Journal plan to use Sunlight Live to fact-check the State of the Union »

News as software promotes use of the product instead of just consumption »

Apps are great, but publishers should pay attention to people on feature phones »

Get more out of maps: Check out these 7 map mashups »

Groupon wants to be the Amazon of local products, CEO says »

If AOL gets dinged for publishing "piffle," they’ve got plenty of company online »

Will the NYT’s pay plans shunt readers from the iPad to the website? »

Google TV? Eric Schmidt’s next gig could be as a talk show host? »

Looking to improve your health care reporting? The Association of Health Care Journalists has fellowships »

Lessons on two years of chronicling the fortunes of journalism from @themediaisdying »

Are Twitter and Facebook the new homes for serial narratives? »

If Google cleans up search from "content farms," could Patch get swept up? »

NYC hires the founder of GroundReport to be first chief digital officer »

CQ will join Politico and Bloomberg in offering a data service on Congress, lobbyist and more »

With job cuts and shuttered sites, BBC explains how they plan to engage readers »

Join the 60,000 who get the freshest future-of-journalism news in our daily email.
What happened when the Chicago Sun-Times freed the news
After a $61 million acquisition by public media, Chicago-Sun Times readers get free content and the newsroom has grown. But no one’s taking a victory lap for local news yet.
Facebook will stop subsidizing Australian news. Will tax dollars have to replace it?
“If we accept that news is a public good, not something we can treat as a product to be traded like soap, then we have to develop economic models that somehow get the public to pay for it.”
The Boston Globe revisits an infamous murder — and confronts its own sins along the way
“They’ve never said, ‘We got that wrong.'”