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Most people on Twitter don’t live in political echo chambers — but mostly because they don’t care enough to bother building one
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Archives: August 2019

“Our weekly Insider meetings are attended by the editor-in-chief, CEO, membership manager, product manager, support manager, developer, marketing and design team, with occasional drop-ins from finance and events team reps. Of the 10 regular attendees, only three of those positions existed before the decision to move into membership.”
“The feeling on line was electric; ppl of all races shared their stories of trying to find this magazine.”
“The key is the consumer will let you know when they’re done with the print product. Don’t prematurely yank it from them.”
“We can give more power to the user to tell the publisher what they really want.”
Plus: Some borderline bad behavior by podcasters, and New York Public Radio gets a new CEO.
“Today there are just six full-time labor reporters in the top 25 newspapers across the U.S., none in network or cable news, none at NPR or PBS, and just a few at digital news organizations and magazines on the left. What happened?”
“When we do a story looking at 18 different commuting routes, we’ve created 18 different stories, in a way — we’ve created a story with 18 distinct audiences.”
Buyouts, rebranding, good journalism, and a vision still in progress: The Philadelphia Inquirer has had quite a summer. The metro newspaper business is still tough, even without a hedge fund or private equity pulling the strings.
“It is important that journalists take the time to fully explain the issue and the response before exploring implementation, results, and insights.”