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What’s with the rise of “fact-based journalism”?
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Aug. 23, 2011, 6 p.m.

Links on Twitter: FCC ends the fairness doctrine, Twitter goes to London, earthquake!

Mozilla’s ambitious WebAPI project aims to standardize the mobile web, regardless of device or browser http://t.co/RP29l9L »

For better or for worse, it is becoming much easier for non-programmers to make web http://t.co/cBIzzL2 »

The New Yorker publishes a standalone ebook, “After 9/11,” for $7.99 on Kindle and Nook http://t.co/Ta9umhv via @wbezedwards »

RT @tristanwalker: that was quick…. http://t.co/WAbpSgg »

.@niemanstory’s latest “Why’s this so good?” — on a @NYTmag story from 1997 http://t.co/R3mK7jN »

The F.C.C. is axing the fairness doctrine, which mandates no viewpoint be excluded http://t.co/6b4Ysmq »

The Daily Dot is a small-town paper covering the communities of Reddit, Tumblr, 4chan, and Twitter http://t.co/Ms2IQmp »

What happens when Fox puts TV shows behind a delay-wall? Apparently people start pirating like crazy http://t.co/60KrhH3 »

Twitter will join Facebook for talks with the U.K. government about the riots http://t.co/rIIRK5k »

 
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What’s with the rise of “fact-based journalism”?
“To describe one form of journalism as ‘fact-based’ is to tacitly acknowledge that there is also such a thing as ‘non-fact-based journalism.’ And there isn’t.”
Britney Spears and the generational shift in celebrity coverage
“There was just this nastiness that emerged in the way celebrities were covered in the 2000s.”
How to b-e-e of use: Signal Cleveland hosts second annual community spelling contest
“Listening is great, and talking to community members is great, but we also have to figure out how to be of use.”