“It’s an exchange of perspectives and knowledge. It’s a sign of openness that has no precedent in Italy,” Mario Calabresi attests, as he explains his newspaper’s approach to reinventing its social media strategy. Calabresi is the Editor-in-Chief of one of Italy’s most recognised newspapers, La Stampa. He is pushing the boundaries of digital journalism in a country not known for media innovation, as Julie Posetti and Federica Cherubini report.
Bientôt trois ans d’existence et déjà une solide réputation pour Feuilleton, revue trimestrielle française dont le parti pris est de marier fiction et non-fiction, en publiant surtout des traductions de nouvelles et de longs reportages étrangers. Nous avons rencontré son fondateur Adrien Bosc, pour discuter d’une revue qui refuse l’appellation de «mook» et dit beaucoup de la situation des médias français.
The answers to these 10 key questions about the state of the journalism trade in the US and the UK reveal where the jobs are, how to get them, what they pay, and the exponential growth of brand journalism
There was a time, 20 years ago, when hypertext fiction had its great shining moment. And then it passed. In its place, we saw the rise of a whole different set of forms, from blogs to social networks and crowd-edited encyclopedias.
TweetBe Sociable, Share! Tweet Related columns: Legacy Media: The Missing Gene Tweet Legacy media is at great risk of losing against tech culture. This is because incumbents miss a key driver: an obsession with their own mortality. Such missing paranoia gene negatively impacts every aspect of their business. At the last Code conference (the tech(...)
Oui, le brand journalism ça fonctionne. Dernière preuve en date, les chiffres d'audience, révélés par la Cleveland Clinic, de son site de contenu Health Hub. Comme son nom l'indique, Health Hub est un Hub sur la santé.
This paper presents cross-national research on news readership diversification. We compare written news (print and free newspapers, online and mobile news services) audiences in the 5 most populous and industrialized European countries (Italy, France, Spain, the UK and Germany). Outlining a sociodemographic portrait of these different news users is important in order to understand the changes undergone inside the world of written news. We draw on a telephone survey carried out in 2009, using a representative population sample (N=7,255). The survey considers sociodemographic variables, including a range of social activities and attitudinal variables, television, computer, and mobile phone ownership, and Internet access and use. Findings show a rich, but volatile relationship between written news, audience behaviors, and community participation.