Open Data initiatives, often combined with Freedom of Information legislation, give today’s journalists unprecedented access to data. In the recent working paper, “Does Open Data need Journalism?”, published by the Reuter's Institute for the Study of Journalism, Jonathan Stoneman assesses the true impact of data on the news agenda, and on journalism itself. In the following post, he elaborated on his findings for us.
My origin story is a tale of constant change. The most recent transition, from running the multimedia desk at the New York Times to chairing the University of Oregon's Agora Journalism Center, is filled with many life lessons.
Rassegna settimanale di numeri e dati notevoli che forse vi siete persi, selezionati durante le nostre letture su media, web e innovazione digitale 1 trilione I numeri (impressionanti) dei big data: se ne parla da almeno 25 anni ma per quanto...
Rassegna settimanale di numeri e dati notevoli che forse vi siete persi, selezionati durante le nostre letture su media, web e innovazione digitale 46 milioni L’ascesa del podcast nei paesi di lingua inglese: l’audio on-demand è cresciuto del 34%...
“The home page is dead.” We’ve heard that phrase a lot the last couple years, especially after it was reported that traffic to the New York Times’ home page had decreased by more than 50 percent over two years.
While ethics in journalism have been defined and upheld for decades, the context they’re practiced within has shifted with changes in technology and society. That’s true of public records as they become increasingly digitized and more liquid, flowing from file cabinets and county servers onto the World Wide Web. Security and privacy by obscurity are no longer enough to protect sensitive data, particularly as the traditional gatekeeper to such stores disappear and publication has become dramatically democratized around the world. In 2013, we’re just starting to really grapple with the issues that are presented here, despite years of data breaches in the public and private sector, and warning from researchers about poor information minimization or redaction, lax security protocols or lapses in common sense.
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