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Curaduria de contenidos y Preservacion digital
Curaduria de contenidos para seleccionar. Preservacion para conservar el patrimonio digital.
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La planificación y la curaduría de contenido son claves para la cobertura de noticias en vivo | IJNet

La planificación y la curaduría de contenido son claves para la cobertura de noticias en vivo | IJNet | Curaduria de contenidos y Preservacion digital | Scoop.it
IJNet.org es el principal sitio web mundial para los periodistas y gerentes de medios para aprender sobre las oportunidades de formación y creación de redes. El sitio y sus informes semanales boletín de correo electrónico sobre las últimas innovaciones, recursos y premios. IJNet publica en árabe, chino, Inglés, persa, portugués, ruso y español. Los usuarios provienen de más de 185 países.

Los donantes y los grupos de medios de formación de uso IJNet para dar a conocer su trabajo a una comunidad cada vez mayor dedicada a mejorar el periodismo.
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» Curador de contenido: ¿la nueva función del periodista? - Herramientas - America Latina - DW.DE

» Curador de contenido: ¿la nueva función del periodista? - Herramientas - America Latina - DW.DE | Curaduria de contenidos y Preservacion digital | Scoop.it
América Latina - impulsando el desarrollo de los medios
Alejandro Tortolini's insight:

Sobre periodismo y curaduría de contenidos. Tiene lista de herramientas.

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Personal News Curation: A Reference Guide To The Present, That's What Journalism Could Be

Personal News Curation: A Reference Guide To The Present, That's What Journalism Could Be | Curaduria de contenidos y Preservacion digital | Scoop.it

Robin Good: If you want to question your well-established assumptions about how we may want to satisfy our insatiable craving for news in the age of filters, algorithms and personalization, this is an article I highly recommend you to read.

 

Jonathan Stray, on NiemanLab, looks into a tough question: assuming we really need to keep ourselves updated via the news, in this age of superabundance of information, "who should see, what, when?".

 

In his effort, he does an excellent job of clarifying two very critical points, that both journalists and media tend to easily overlook when they try to look at the future of news journalism and its business models:

 

1) There is more than one audience.
The internet is not about broadcasting to a mass audience, but rather a medium to precisely intercept a group of people characterized by a common interest or by an issue that affects them.

 

2) The news isn't just what's new.

"...journalism came to believe that only new events deserved attention, and that consuming small, daily, incremental updates is the best way to stay informed about the world.

 

It’s not.

 

Piecemeal updates don’t work for complex stories.

 

Wikipedia rapidly filled the explanatory gap, and the journalism profession is now rediscovering the explainer and figuring out how to give people the context they need to understand the news."

 

Indeed the context and the level of personalization does determine the usefulness and value of any news service to its end users. Thus,

as he rightly writes, "Journalism could be a reference guide to the present, not just a stream of real-time events." and it is hard not to agree with such a vision.

 

Mr Stray suggests then the use of three specific criteria to identify which news we should be exposed to. He writes: "Three key words should determine who gets served what: Interest, effects, and agency" and then provides a detailed explanation of the "why" behind these.

 

Finally, he goes on to suggest that: "...we’ll need a combination of human curators, social media, and sophisticated filtering algorithms to make personalized feeds possible for everyone.


Yet the people working on news personalization systems have mostly been technologists who have viewed story selection as a sort of clickthrough-optimization problem.


If we believe that news has a civic role — that it is something at least somewhat distinct from entertainment and has purposes other than making money — then we need more principled answers to the question of who should see what when."

 

I agree wholeheartedly.

 

Must read. 9/10

 

Full article: http://www.niemanlab.org/2012/07/who-should-see-what-when-three-principles-for-personalized-news/

 

(Image credit: Shutterstock)

 

 


Via Robin Good
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Business Mapper's comment, April 12, 2013 10:45 AM
Thanks Robin, enjoed reading this!
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weblog . com . ar » Journalism is curation: tips on curation tools and techniques | Online Journalism Blog

weblog . com . ar » Journalism is curation: tips on curation tools and techniques | Online Journalism Blog | Curaduria de contenidos y Preservacion digital | Scoop.it
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Periodismo y curaduría de contenidos.

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What curators can learn from journalists: the Social Media and Journalism Event Recap

What curators can learn from journalists: the Social Media and Journalism Event Recap | Curaduria de contenidos y Preservacion digital | Scoop.it

Lewis PR & SMCSFO hosted a panel on Social Media and Journalism last Tuesday which Arabella was a speaker of. This is the write-up they produced.

 

Extract: "With more and more people using sites like Twitter and Facebook as a primary “breaking news” source, we were curious to learn about social media’s impact on traditional approaches to journalism. How do journalists use social media as a tool? What are the biggest challenges and how have writers adapted to these changes?"

 

There were lots of interesting comments from all participants on news consumptions, journalism ethics, fact checking, influence and reputation that go beyond journalism but that can guide curators as well to become better media producers.


Via Guillaume Decugis
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