Future of Journalism. Debatable.
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Study: Newspapers losing $7 in print for every $1 earned online

Study: Newspapers losing $7 in print for every $1 earned online | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
According to a new study by the Pew Research Center’s Project for Excellence in Journalism, newspapers in the United States lose $7 in print revenue for every dollar earned in digital revenue. Will a new business model appear?
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Lights, camera, journalism: The Boston Globe’s newest money-making scheme is a live show

Lights, camera, journalism: The Boston Globe’s newest money-making scheme is a live show | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
Don’t confuse this, as I did, with the already established revenue stream known as events. The Atlantic, The Texas Tribune, The New York Times and, for that matter, the Globe, have been making some extra money with conferences, travel shows and newsmaker interviews for several years now.
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[NSFW] The difference between Swiss and American news media

[NSFW] The difference between Swiss and American news media | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
Post with 374711 views. [NSFW] The difference between Swiss and American news media
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The Information’s new Briefing is a continuous update of opinionated takes on other people’s articles

The Information’s new Briefing is a continuous update of opinionated takes on other people’s articles | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
Briefing is meant to be more Politico Playbook than Techmeme. It's updated around the clock, but is also being sent out as a daily email newsletter for subscribers.
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The New York Times brings its (even briefer) morning briefings to Snapchat Discover

The New York Times brings its (even briefer) morning briefings to Snapchat Discover | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
Staffers insist the Times won't pander to its Discover audience, but the morning briefing is being reenvisioned as a quick 300-word scan.
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Revenge of the 'legacy' sector

Revenge of the 'legacy' sector | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
he digital news revolution may be kinder to incumbent media companies than we've thought
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Yes, the News Can Survive the Newspaper

Yes, the News Can Survive the Newspaper | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
The Newspaper Association of America, the trade group that has represented the interests of major newspaper publishers in one form or another since 1887, is going to drop from its name the very word that defined it: “Newspaper.”

The group will be known as the News Media Alliance.
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The Wall Street Journal is changing up its paywall, offering guest passes and expanded link-sharing on social

The Wall Street Journal is changing up its paywall, offering guest passes and expanded link-sharing on social | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
Now the Journal is trying to make its paywall neither stricter nor leakier, but bendier. It’s now testing 24-hour guest passes for non-subscribers, an offer that pops up when readers access a story shared by a subscriber or a Journal staffer. (If you don’t enter your email address, you just get to read the one story.) Down the line, the Journal may also be testing other time increments for the guest passes.
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It’s time for nonprofit media organizations — The Politic

It’s time for nonprofit media organizations — The Politic | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it

Profit-journalism has failed to uphold news as a public good. Media must turn towards a nonprofit structure for news to survive. The “for-profit” media exhausts their monetization potential, they will turn in desperation to anyone willing to pay.

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What journalists can learn from Pokémon Go

What journalists can learn from Pokémon Go | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
From a reporting standpoint: Are there ways to report on the most trafficked locations? Are there ways to lead people playing the game to their next action? This seems like a perfect place for advertising, but it’s also one where information sharing can potentially flourish. Perhaps players visit a location, and then see archival news stories related to that location, or learn more about a place and are then prompted to take an action. Or perhaps players notice something in that location that’s worthy of a news story in and of itself.

How could newsrooms make themselves available to the many people who are participating in augmented reality spaces who are now part of a much larger network?
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Minna Kilpeläinen's curator insight, July 17, 2016 10:33 AM
“It’s crazy how much data they’re getting.”
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New Media Shares Old Media's Roof

New Media Shares Old Media's Roof | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
Intertwined relationships carry both benefits and risks.
Andrey Miroshnichenko's insight:
And not a word about Bezos's purchase of The Washington Post. I think the cases with new digital money buying old media brands are even more interesting than old media investing in new media, which is quite logical as old capital's venture.
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This Vermont newspaper is having an essay contest. The prize? This Vermont newspaper

This Vermont newspaper is having an essay contest. The prize? This Vermont newspaper | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
The cost to enter the contest is $175. The guidelines: 400 words "about the entrant’s skills and vision for owning a paid weekly newspaper in the new millennium."
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Tablet magazine starts charging commenters

Tablet magazine starts charging commenters | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
Tablet has set up commenting charges of $2 a day, $18 a month and $180 a year, because "the Internet, for all of its wonders, poses challenges to civilized and constructive discussion, allowing vocal—and, often, anonymous—minorities to drag it down with invective (and worse)," editor in chief Alana Newhouse wrote
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Boston Globe-backed health news startup Stat is cracking the vertical media model - Digiday

Boston Globe-backed health news startup Stat is cracking the vertical media model - Digiday | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
Boston Globe-backed health news startup Stat is cracking the vertical media model
May 23, 2017 by Lucia Moses
Andrey Miroshnichenko's insight:
Trump, for better or worse, is good for traffic.
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The New York Times redesigns pages A2 and A3 as “a quick and engaging roundup”

The New York Times redesigns pages A2 and A3 as “a quick and engaging roundup” | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
It borrows from the design language of magazines — but also of the web.
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Every Trump/Clinton Photo used by the Top News Media Companies

Every Trump/Clinton Photo used by the Top News Media Companies | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
Analyzing 12,147 images of Trump and Clinton
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The New York Times has found a home — in print! — for its journalists’ tweetstorms

The New York Times has found a home — in print! — for its journalists’ tweetstorms | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
"One thing that's cool on this project is seeing how print and digital can be friends."
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Why Facebook is public enemy number one for newspapers, and journalism

Why Facebook is public enemy number one for newspapers, and journalism | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
The logical conclusion to that process is not only the destruction of old media, legacy media, mainstream media, whatever you want to call it, but the end of journalism as we know it.
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Robo-journalism: the third threat

Robo-journalism: the third threat | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
Skeptics state that robots will never write as well as humans do. But this is a wrong take. What if there is no need for robots to write BETTER than humans; what if crucial changes will come when robots are capable of simply writing GOOD ENOUGH? One of the two most advanced news-writing algorithms, Wordsmith, published 1 billion news stories in 2014. It may be comparable or even more than what all bio-journalists wrote, combined.
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NPR is retiring the comments section on its story pages (because of disuse, not just garbage fires)

NPR is retiring the comments section on its story pages (because of disuse, not just garbage fires) | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
"Those who comment are not wholly representative of the overall NPR audience."
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Peter Thiel: The Online Privacy Debate Won’t End With Gawker

Peter Thiel: The Online Privacy Debate Won’t End With Gawker | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it

…Mr. Bollea (Hulk Hogan) could not have secured justice without a fight, and he displayed great perseverance. For my part, I am proud to have contributed financial support to his case. I will support him until his final victory — Gawker said it intends to appeal — and I would gladly support someone else in the same position.... The United States House of Representatives is considering the Intimate Privacy Protection Act, a bipartisan bill that would make it illegal to distribute explicit private images, sometimes called revenge porn, without the consent of the people involved. Nicknamed the Gawker Bill, it would also provide criminal consequences for third parties who sought to profit from such material. Journalists have nothing to fear from my campaign against the website. 

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Here are 6 reasons why newspapers have dropped their paywalls

Here are 6 reasons why newspapers have dropped their paywalls | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it

Of the 98 U.S. newspapers with circulation higher than 50,000, nearly 80 percent have some sort of paywall, according to an American Press Institute study published earlier this year. Between 1999 and May 2015, newspapers eliminated their paywalls 69 times. Of the 69 instances paywalls were dropped or eliminated, there were 41 times that news outlets dropped them only temporarily; the other 28 times, papers made the decision to permanently reduce or eliminate them. There were 12 instances when newspapers ditched their paywalls in order to provide free access when it suited themselves or their own agendas. The researchers found 17 times when newspapers dropped their paywalls explicitly to grow their audiences.

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Wolff: Facebook and the media's interests diverge

Wolff: Facebook and the media's interests diverge | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
publishers ought to radically and unilaterally reject Facebook. Let Facebook go dark. Take back control, in the words of the Brexiteers. And don’t ever give it up again.
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10 Things We Learned by Analyzing 9 Million Comments from The New York Times

10 Things We Learned by Analyzing 9 Million Comments from The New York Times | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
This report describes what we learned from analyzing 9,616,211 comments people posted to The New York Times website between October…
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Comment Sections Fall Out of Fashion

Comment Sections Fall Out of Fashion | Future of Journalism. Debatable. | Scoop.it
“But we concluded that, as social media has continued its robust growth, the bulk of discussion of our stories is increasingly taking place there, making onsite comments less and less used and less and less useful. In effect, we believe that social media is the new arena for commenting, replacing the old onsite approach that dates back many years.”
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