EQUIPPING YOU FOR THE FOURTH REVOLUTION IN JOURNALISM Yet again, journalism is undergoing radical change. James Harding, the BBC's director of news and current affairs, speaks of a fourth revolution in journalism. First there was print, and then came the first three revolutions: • Radio • Television • Online Each caused radical upheaval in their turn. The fourth revolution, which is taking place right now, is being caused by mobile technology. The brand new 2nd edition of Multimedia Journalism is designed to help student journalists join that fourth revolution.
To keep its decade old social network lively, Facebook is introducing five big changes to user profiles which are viewed 4 billion times per day: 1. The option to pin Featured Photos to the top of the profile, 2.
Here’s an impressive claim: Slant says that it’s creating “America’s most diverse newsroom.” The structure of that newsroom isn’t exactly traditional — in fact, starting today, Slant is open to anyone who wants to write an article for the site.
BuzzFeed has cracked the code on how to attract an audience. This is a media property that regularly generates over 200 billion video views per month and over 50 million unique monthly visitors.
Thanks to BuzzFeed, the listicle has become de rigueur for those charged with owned media and social channels. Of course, it’s the BF algorithm — hey, the data says a story about Donald Trump’s barber would trigger clicks galore — that does the heavy lifting.
Call it storytelling by the numbers.
Still, we pay attention to BuzzFeed and periodically conduct our own experiments like predicting what would happen if the White House poached BF talent to extend its own publishing empire....
Twitter is undergoing the largest time of turbulence and change that it’s seen in years. Ever since ex-CEO Dick Costolo left and the company has been wandering in a CEO-less desert, we’ve seen the smartest changes on the horizon in years.
On Sept. 22, Pope Francis will make his first visit to the United States, a much-anticipated journey that will take the leader of the Roman Catholic Church to Washington, D.C., New York and Philadelphia.
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