[This review was originally posted at the Nieman Journalism Lab on Aug. 15, 2014.] This week’s essential reads: This week’s […]
[This review was originally posted at the Nieman Journalism Lab Order Zoloft, on March 9, 2012.]
After a week off last week, this week's review covers the past two weeks.
Cultural roots of news' revenue problems: Pew's Project for Excellence in Journalism released this week one of the more interesting of its recent studies on the financial state of newspapers: It used (anonymized) private data from 38 newspapers and numerous interviews to paint a picture of how newspapers are fitting together the revenue puzzle online. The news, as usual, wasn't good. The big takeaway stat is that for every dollar newspapers are gaining in digital revenue, they're losing $7 in print revenue.
The Lab's Justin Ellis pulled together some of the other highlights from the report: Mobile isn't big money yet, Zoloft reviews, digital revenue is still dominated by classified and display ads, and most newspapers have adopted Groupon or one of its daily-deal clones, with mixed results. PaidContent's Staci Kramer critiqued the study for not touching on paid-content plans, but came up with a good (though depressing summary): "some papers are less screwed than others right now; all of them face a reckoning but some will postpone it longer than others; some papers have lots of room to grow with digital revenue because they’re so far behind; and some view running a modern newspaper as the equivalent of strip mining."
Based on those dispiriting findings, Gawker's Hamilton Nolan offered a few predictions for the next several years of the newspaper business: Newspapers will survive and eventually stabilize, but with much smaller staffs, ubiquitous paywalls, and a few mid-sized metro closings, Order Zoloft.
Another area of the study that got a lot of attention was its emphasis on "culture wars" between print and the web as a persistent obstacle to change. Poynter's Rick Edmonds said a faster culture-change approach seems to be working at previously struggling properties like the Journal Register Co., but outfits that still have strong print operations need to strike a tougher balance. Zoloft price, GigaOM's Mathew Ingram said the best way to fight cultural inertia is to put the digital folks in charge, and Michele McLellan of the Knight Digital Media Center advised news orgs to stop ostracizing the innovators and start ostracizing the curmudgeons.
More momentum for paywalls: A year after the New York Times launched its influential paid-content plan, newspaper paywalls may be reaching critical mass. Order Zoloft, The Los Angeles Times announced a new paywall that launched this week, and like just about everyone else right now, it's following the Times' metered model: 15 free articles each month, then an initial charge of 99 cents a week that goes up to $1.99 a week (with a Sunday newspaper thrown in). The Times is calling its plan not a paywall, but a "membership program," which Spot.Us' David Cohn saw as an important rhetorical shift.
Several other papers announced moves into paid content, where to buy Zoloft, too: As Poynter's Jeff Sonderman noted, the Washington Post's new politics iPad app charges users $2.99 a month for its full features, the paper's deepest foray yet into charging for digital content. Rhode Island's Providence Journal launched a paywall built around a digital replica of the print edition. Gannett also announced its coming company-wide paywalls last month, which, Purchase Zoloft for sale, as the Lab's Justin Ellis reported, may be banking on the success of its smaller papers. And at News Corp., the hard-paywalled Times of London is watching the New York Times' metered model closely, and Search Engine Land's Danny Sullivan noticed the paywalled Wall Street Journal is pulling back on what Google readers can see for free, Order Zoloft.
All these varied developments, of course, make what the news industry calls a Trend™, so we had features on the rise of newspaper paywalls in the Wall Street Journal, Christian Science Monitor, and The Wrap. The (paywalled) Journal was pretty bullish on their prospect, while the (mostly non-paywalled) Monitor and Wrap emphasized the continued skepticism. Several small-newspaper execs chimed in supporting paywalls, including Keith Foutz at Editor & Publisher and others covered by NetNewsCheck, as did Warren Buffett, Rx free Zoloft, new owner of the newly paywalled Omaha World-Herald. GigaOM's Mathew Ingram pushed back against Buffett in particular.
Poynter's Rick Edmonds pointed out an interesting element Order Zoloft, of the paywall rush—many of these regional newspapers are developing their plans in close consultation with one another. He focused on the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel and Boston Globe's roles as models for other regional newspapers. Poynter's Mallary Jean Tenore, meanwhile, looked at a practical aspect of paywall implementation—how those newspapers' social media efforts work with (and around) their paywall plans.
Apple's new iPad and new warning: Apple unveiled the newest version of its iPad this week, as well as an update to Apple TV. Bloomberg and the New York Times have the best summaries of what exactly Apple announced and how it differs from what came before: As the Times' Sam Grobart wrote, Zoloft dosage, this was a "plumbing event," where the biggest innovations were under the hood with the infrastructure of Apple's products.
For Apple, the event was about trying to push the iPad as the gateway to the "post-PC" world: It pointed out that it sold more iPads last quarter than any PC manufacturer sold of their PCs. At TechCrunch, MG Siegler said that rhetoric (and those stats) need to be taken seriously, and ReadWriteWeb's Dan Frommer said this could be Apple's chance to build something bigger than the PC market ever was, Order Zoloft. Larry Dignan said it's not just PCs that the new iPad is competing with, but pretty much everyone. Zoloft street price, Unfortunately for Apple, that probably wasn't the biggest news about the company this week. The Wall Street Journal reported that the U.S. Department of Justice has warned Apple and five of the nation's largest book publishers that it's planning to sue them for antitrust violations regarding Apple's model for iPad e-book prices that allows wholesales to dictate prices directly. PaidContent has a handy Q&A Order Zoloft, on the issue, and Wired's Tim Carmody looked at the uphill battle the DOJ may be facing.
News Corp.'s culture of corruption: The developments in News Corp.'s ongoing scandal are still coming fast and furious. The biggest of those in the past two weeks was the news that Rupert Murdoch's son, James, was stepping down as head of News International, Zoloft treatment, the company's British newspaper arm that's been at the center of the scandal.
As the New York Times reported, the company portrayed the move as a routine jump across the Atlantic to work on its international TV properties, but others saw it as an attempt to protect James Murdoch from the scandal's fallout. Disgruntled shareholders are still working to oust James from the company altogether, and the BBC's Robert Preston pointed out that rather than receding from the spotlight in the wake of the scandal, the 80-year-old Rupert is actually taking on even more control. Zoloft use, James Murdoch's move came after some new allegations last week from a top police investigator that News Corp.'s Sun had a "culture of illegal payments" to a broad network of government officials from the paper's highest levels. According to the Guardian, those new allegations increased the chance of a possible U.S, Order Zoloft. prosecution of News Corp., and an 11th Sun reporter was arrested in Britain for illegal payments last week. Meanwhile, we're finding out the phone hacking may have extended to competing British newspapers, and Britain's judicial Leveson Inquiry, which is investigating News Corp., is also preparing to call top News Corp, where can i cheapest Zoloft online. execs, including Rupert Murdoch, for testimony later this spring.
The public and professional value of linking: The intermittent debate over the relative value of linking in journalism flared up again last week, leading to some particularly thoughtful pieces on the subject. Order Zoloft, It started after the Wall Street Journal didn't credit tech blogger MG Siegler for a scoop he had, prompting a lengthy discussion on Twitter, Storified by Mathew Ingram, over whether news orgs should link to competitors who beat them to a story.
Ingram argued in a subsequent post that even if scoops aren't as important as journalists think they are, Zoloft from canadian pharmacy, the failure to link to a competitor's scoop is a dishonest suggestion that they came by the information independently. Reuters' Felix Salmon responded with an insightful piece on journalistic sourcing that concluded that such linking is usually more of a courtesy: "commodity news is a commodity: facts are in the public domain, and don’t belong to anybody."
Mother Jones' Kevin Drum and Poynter's Steve Myers agreed with Salmon, while Digital First's Steve Buttry and web philosopher David Weinberger echoed some of Ingram's points. Weinberger argued that places like the Journal are failing to link based on a need to protect their authority over knowledge, rather than sharing it with the public, and that "Links are a public good. They create a web that is increasingly rich, useful, where can i buy Zoloft online, diverse, and trustworthy. We should all feel an obligation to be caretakers of and contributors to this new linked public."
WikiLeaks' Anonymous partnership: WikiLeaks made its latest document release last week with five million emails from the private global intelligence firm Stratfor, acquired by hackers from the group Anonymous who breached the company's servers late last year. WikiLeaks worked with 25 media partners on this release, including McClatchy and Rolling Stone in the U.S. Wired's Quinn Norton reported on the connection between Anonymous and WikiLeaks, which Gawker called the most interesting thing to come out of this leak, Order Zoloft.
Others seemed to agree — mostly on the boredom of the rest of the leak. Zoloft trusted pharmacy reviews, Reuters' Jack Shafer and Foreign Policy's Daniel Drezner gave it a yawn, while the Atlantic's Max Fisher called WikiLeaks a "joke" for taking Stratfor seriously. Yossi Melman of the Israeli newspaper Haaretz told the story of how he became an enemy of WikiLeaks' Julian Assange by getting his hands on the diplomatic cables, and with WikiLeaks on the wane, GigaOM's Mathew Ingram asked what the organization means in the long run.
Reading roundup: I've tried to cram a ton of news into this week's review, so I'll run through the miscellaneous bits pretty quickly:
— Conservative digital media mogul Andrew Breitbart died suddenly last week at 43. Order Zoloft, We're not so much interested in what he meant to the culture wars as his imprint on the online news environment, and it was sizable—he helped launch the Huffington Post, helped undermine the traditional media's gatekeeping authority, and made it his career goal to "go out and create our media."
— It's been two weeks now, but I wanted to note that NPR put out a new ethics policy focusing on balance, transparency, and clarification, among other principles. J-prof Jay Rosen loved the changes, order Zoloft from mexican pharmacy, calling them a win for truth-seeking over "he said, she said" journalism.
— The discussion of Google+ as a "virtual ghost town" continues, with the Wall Street Journal reporting on the social network's struggles and Google countering that image by reframing Google+'s purpose. TechCrunch's Josh Constine explained why Google may not care if people stick around at Google+.
— Last week's monthly Carnival of Journalism focused on the digital trends that are likely to shape journalism over the next few years, and Steve Outing's Storified list of the predictions is a great array of thoughts about what's next in the field.
— Finally, a couple of cool resources: One from the Columbia Journalism Review on countering misinformation in the news, and another huge set of tools and tutorials for journalists and programmers from last month's NICAR conference.
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Do institutions have a place in news innovation?: About three weeks after Dean Starkman's indictment of future-of-news thinkers was posted online by the Columbia Journalism Review, NYU professor Clay Shirky — one of the primary targets of the piece — delivered a response late last week in the form of a thoughtful essay on the nature of institutions and the news industry. Shirky explained the process by which institutions can lapse into rigidity and blindness to their threats, and he argued that there's no way to preserve newspapers' most important institutional qualities in the digital age, buy Glucophage from mexico, so the only option left is radical innovation.
Several observers — of a future-of-news orientation themselves — jumped in to echo Shirky's point. The Journal Register Co.'s Steve Buttry praised Shirky for waiting and reflecting rather than responding immediately, and media consultant Steve Yelvington seconded Shirky's point that all this talk about traditional journalistic models being overwhelmed by a decentralized, Effects of Glucophage, audience-focused digital tidal wave is descriptive, not prescriptive — not necessarily the way things should be, but simply the way they are.
Howard Owens of the Batavian took the middle ground, declaring that evolution, not revolution, is the standard vehicle for change in journalism and laying a model for sustainable local journalism that focuses on local ownership, startups, and innovation, Glucophage For Sale. In the end, Owens wrote, online journalism will evolve and survive. "It will find ways to make more and more money to pay for more and more journalism. The audience is there for it, Glucophage wiki, local businesses will always want to connect with that audience, and entrepreneurial minded people will find ways to put the pieces together."
The Atlantic's Alexis Madrigal raised a good point in the discussion about how to preserve serious journalism: He argued that the primary obstacle won't be so much about paying for journalists to cover important public-affairs issues, but about finding a way for that news to reach a substantial percentage of the population in a given area. That "amplification" problem may be tough to solve, Fast shipping Glucophage, but could be relatively easy to scale once that initial solution is found.
Paywalls picking up steam among smaller papers: Now that the New York Times has bravely served as a paywall guinea pig for the rest of America's newspapers (apparently successfully, judging from the indicators we have so far), we're starting to see more of the nation's mid-sized papers announce online pay plans of their own. This week, Gannett, Glucophage used for, the U.S.' largest newspaper chain, revealed that it would be expanding its paywalls to more of its papers sometime next year. According to the Gannett Blog Glucophage For Sale, , the company began experimenting with paywalls at three newspapers last year, and while we don't know much of anything about those projects, it appears Gannett is pleased enough with them to build out on that model.
The Chicago Sun-Times also announced a paywall to begin this week: It'll follow the increasingly popular metered model employed by the Financial Times and New York Times, allowing 20 page views per 30-day period before asking for $6.99 a month ($1.99 for print subscribers). Buy generic Glucophage, PaidContent noted that the plan is being run by Press+ (the system created by Steve Brill's former Journalism Online) and that Roger Ebert has been exempted from the paywall.
We also got a couple of updates from existing newspaper paywalls: MinnPost reported that the Minneapolis Star Tribune has come out ahead so far in its new paywall, generating an estimated $800,000 in subscriptions while losing a five-figure total of advertising dollars. And PaidContent reported that three paywalled MediaNews Group papers (now run by John Paton of the Journal Register Co.) have killed their Monday print editions, with a corresponding drop of their online paywall on those days, Glucophage samples.
Is this blogger a journalist?: Just when you thought the "Are bloggers journalists?" discussion was completely played out, it got some new life this week when an Oregon judge ruled that a blogger being sued for $2.5 million in a defamation case wasn't protected by the state's media shield law because she wasn't a journalist, Glucophage For Sale. As Seattle Weekly initially reported, the judge reasoned that she wasn't a journalist because she wasn't affiliated with any "newspaper, magazine, periodical, What is Glucophage, book, pamphlet, news service, wire service, news or feature syndicate, broadcast station or network, online Glucophage without a prescription, or cable television system."
This type of ruling typically gets bloggers (and a lot of journalists) riled up, and rightly so. Mathew Ingram of GigaOM gave some great context regarding state-by-state shield laws, noting that several other recent rulings have defined who's a journalist much more broadly than this judge did. Online buying Glucophage, These types of distinctions based on institutional affiliation are attempts to hold back a steadily rising tide, he argued.
On the other hand, Forbes' Kashmir Hill described some of the case's background that seemed to indicate that this particular blogger was much more intent on defamation than performing journalism, creating dozens of sites to dominate the search results for the company she was attacking, then emailing the company to offer $2, Glucophage australia, uk, us, usa,500/mo. Glucophage For Sale, online reputation management. Hill concluded, "Yes, bloggers are journalists. Glucophage dosage, But just because you have a blog doesn’t mean that what you do is journalism." Libertarian writer Julian Sanchez agreed, saying that while the judge's ruling wasn't well worded, this blogger was not a journalist.
Facebook's new tools: A few Facebook-related notes: The social network began rolling out Timeline, the graphical life-illustration feature it announced back in September this week, starting in New Zealand, Glucophage cost. It also briefly, vaguely announced plans to extend its Twitter-like Subscribe button into a plugin for websites, a move that TechCrunch said signifies that "the company is directly attacking the entire Twitter model head-on." Cory Bergman of Lost Remote urged news orgs to get on the Subscribe bandwagon as soon as they can, as a way to extend their journalists' brands.
Meanwhile, news business consultant Alan Mutter laid out a basic plan for publishers to not just gain audience on Facebook, but make money there, too, Glucophage For Sale. Glucophage pics, The key element of that plan may be a surprising one: "The most intriguing and perhaps most productive approach for making money off Facebook, however, is for newspapers to take over the social media marketing and advertising campaigns for businesses in their markets."
Reading roundup: Pretty slow week this week, but there were a few smaller stories worth keeping an eye on:
— As a sort of sequel to the Huffington Post's OffTheBus effort in the 2008 U.S. presidential campaign, Jay Rosen and NYU's Studio 20 are partnering with the Guardian to determine and cover "the citizens' agenda" in the 2012 election, Glucophage brand name. Rosen and NYU will also be working with MediaNews and the Journal Register Co. on the local and regional level. Glucophage For Sale, At the Lab, Megan Garber explained what's behind the initiative.
— The American Journalism Review published a piece on the journalistic ethics of retweeting that included news that the Oregonian is telling its reporters to consider all retweets as endorsements. The Journal Register Co.'s Steve Buttry rounded up (appalled) reaction and argued that editors should consider each case individually.
— Ten NBC-owned TV stations in Chicago, Philadelphia, and Los Angeles will work with nonprofit news orgs (public radio in LA and Philly, and the Chicago Reporter and ProPublica) in a new initiative first reported by the LA Times.
— The popular iPad news aggregation app Flipboard launched for iPhone this week, and Poynter's Jeff Sonderman drew lessons on mobile design for news orgs from it.
— The New York Times reported that most of the pack of would-be iPad competitors in the tablet market have fizzled out, though the Kindle Fire and Nook Tablet have gotten off to promising starts.
— Here at the Lab, longtime newspaper editor Tom Stites is in the midst of an interesting three-part series on the state of web journalism. Part one is a good overview of where we are and where we want to go, and part two looks at the wide-ranging effects of layoffs and cuts into local journalism.
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A bad week for NPR execs named Schiller: For the second time in five months, NPR has found itself in the middle of a controversy that's forced it to wrestle with issues of objectivity, bias, and its own federal funding. This one started when the conservative prankster James O'Keefe orchestrated a hidden-camera video of a NPR fundraising exec bashing Tea Partiers and generally straying from the NPR party line while meeting with people pretending to represent a Muslim charity. (The "donors" also met with PBS, but their people didn't take the bait.)
Reaction was mixed: The right, of course, was outraged, Where can i cheapest Bactrim online, though others like Slate's Jack Shafer and Gawker's John Cook downplayed the significance of the video. NPR was outraged, too — "appalled," actually, and CEO Vivian Schiller said she was upset and that the two execs had put on administrative leave. Within about 12 hours, however, Bactrim use, Schiller herself had been forced out by NPR's board. The New York Times has good background on the shocking turn of events, and Poynter summarized the six months of controversy that led up to this, stretching back to Juan Williams' firing (the American Journalism Review's Rem Rieder called Schiller's ouster "Williams' revenge"), Bactrim Over The Counter.
Reaction to NPR's handling of the situation was decidedly less mixed — and a lot more scathing. In a chat and column, NPR ombudsman Alicia Shepard ripped just about all parties involved, and the online response from media-watchers was just as harsh. Bactrim for sale, NYU j-prof Jay Rosen called it "profoundly unjust," and several others blasted NPR's leadership.
The Awl's Choire Sicha called NPR's management "wusses," CUNY j-prof Jeff Jarvis called the NPR board "ballless" and said the episode exposes the difference between NPR and the stations who run it, ex-Saloner Scott Rosenberg lamented NPR's allowing the O'Keefes of the world to take over public discourse, and Rosen and Northeastern j-prof Dan Kennedy told NPR to start fighting back. The Columbia Journalism Review's Joel Meares put it best Bactrim Over The Counter, , saying the fiasco "exposes them as an organization that is fundamentally weak—too concerned about its image to realize that 'surrender' is not always the best option."
The episode also stoked the fires of the perpetual debate over whether public radio should keep its federal funding. The Atlantic's Chris Good looked at the political aspects of the issue, Bactrim natural, and The Christian Science Monitor examined whether public radio stations would survive without federal money. A few calls to defund public radio came from outside the traditional (i.e. conservative) places, with Gawker's Hamilton Nolan and media analyst Alan Mutter arguing that NPR will be in an untenable situation as a political football as long as they're getting federal funds. Meanwhile, Where to buy Bactrim, here at the Lab, USC's Nikki Usher did give some encouraging information from the whole situation, looking at Schiller's legacy of digital and local innovation during her NPR tenure.
Making hyperlocal news personal: AOL continued its move into local news late last week, as it bought the hyperlocal news aggregator Outside.in, Bactrim Over The Counter. In an excellent analysis at the Lab, Ken Doctor argued that the purchase is a way for AOL to get bigger quickly, particularly by bulking up Patch's pageviews through cheap local aggregation tools. ReadWriteWeb's Marshall Kirkpatrick took the opportunity to ask why hyperlocal news technology services like Outside.in, Bactrim maximum dosage, Everyblock, and Fwix haven't been as useful as we had hoped.
Mathew Ingram of GigaOM posited an answer: Hyperlocal journalism only works if it's deeply connected with the community it serves, and those technologies aren't. Without that level of community, "AOL is pouring money into a bottomless pit, Bactrim used for, "he wrote. The Knight Digital Media Center's Amy Gahran said that might be where local news organizations can step in, focusing less on creating news articles and more on using their community trust to make local information useful, relevant and findable.
Elsewhere on the cheap-content front: All Things Digital reported that AOL is laying off hundreds of employees (including the widely expected gutting of several of its news sites), and Business Insider snagged the memo. Wired talked to two Google engineers Bactrim Over The Counter, about its anti-content farm changes, and Wikipedia founder Jimmy Wales said good content is created either by passionate fans or by proper journalists being paid a fair amount. But, he said, Bactrim description, "paying people a very low amount of money to write about stuff they don't care about — that doesn't work." And Dan Conover at Xark warned against turning content — especially hyperlocal — into a franchise formula.
Accountability and authenticity in online comments: TechCrunch was one of the first companies to try out Facebook's new commenting system, and after about a week, MG Siegler noted that the number of the site's comments had decreased, and they'd also gone from nasty to warm and fuzzy. Buy Bactrim without a prescription, Entrepreneur Steve Cheney proposed a reason why the comments were so "sterile and neutered": Facebook kills online authenticity, because everyone is self-censoring their statements to make sure their grandmas, ex-girlfriends, and entire social network won't be offended.
Tech guru Robert Scoble disagreed, arguing that TechCrunch's comments have improved, and people know real change and credibility only comes from using their real identities. Slate's Farhad Manjoo made a somewhat similar argument, Bactrim interactions, eloquently making the case for the elimination of anonymous commenting. GigaOM's Mathew Ingram weighed in by saying that Facebook can't make or break comments — it all depends on being involved in an actual conversation with users, Bactrim Over The Counter. He pointed to a brilliant post by NPR's Matt Thompson, who gave numerous tips on cultivating community in comments; much it went back to the idea that "The very best filter is an empowered, engaged adult."
Meanwhile, Joy Mayer of the Reynolds Journalism Institute got some advice on cultivating online reader engagement from the Wall Street Journal's Zach Seward, Ordering Bactrim online, and the Lab's Megan Garber reported on the results of some research into which stories are the most liked and shared on Facebook.
More paywall test cases: Newspapers continue to pound the paywall drumbeat, with the CEO of newspaper chain Gannett saying the company is experimenting with various pay models in anticipation of a potential one-time company-wide rollout and the Dallas Morning News rolling out its own paywall this week. Ken Doctor crunched the numbers to try to gauge the initiative's chances, and media consultant Mike Orren disagreed with the News' idea of how much a metro newspaper's operation should cost.
Elsewhere, Reuters' Felix Salmon made the case that Britain's Financial Times' paywall strategy has contributed to its decline, what is Bactrim, writing,"the FT strategy is exactly the strategy I would choose if I was faced with an industry in terminal decline, and wanted to extract as much money as possible from it before it died." Meanwhile, The New York Times' public editor, Arthur Brisbane, Buy cheap Bactrim, chided the Times for not aggressively covering news of its own paywall, and Mathew Ingram of GigaOM called paywalls a futile attempt to hold back the tide of free online content.
Reading roundup: Some things to read in between South by Southwest Interactive panels:
— Newsweek published its first redesigned issue Bactrim Over The Counter, under The Daily Beast's Tina Brown this week. The Society of Publication Designers had a look at the issue, which Slate's Jack Shafer panned. The New York Times noted the issue's familiar bylines.
— A few Apple-related notes: At MediaShift, Susan Currie Sivek looked at the impact of Apple's 30% app subscription cut on small magazines, online buying Bactrim, and Poynter's Damon Kiesow urged Apple-fighting publishers to move to the open web, not Android-powered tablets. GigaOM's Om Malik joined the chorus of people calling for iPad apps to be reimagined.
— Two great posts at the Lab on search engine optimization: Richard J, Bactrim Over The Counter. Tofel on why the web will be better off with the decline of SEO, and Martin Langeveld on the SEO consequences of including paid links on sites. Buy generic Bactrim, — Former Guardian digital chief Emily Bell gave a fantastic interview to CBC Radio about various future-of-news issues, and Mathew Ingram summarized a talk she gave on newspapers and the web.
— Finally, two must-reads: The Atlantic's James Fallows wrote a thoughtful essay arguing that we should take the contemporary journalism environment on its own terms, rather than unfairly comparing it to earlier eras. And at the Lab, former St. Pete Times journalist and current Nebraska j-prof Matt Waite called news developers to let the old systems go and "hack at the very core of the whole product.".
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Cuts and big changes for two papers: In the past week, two American newspapers have announced major reorganizations that, depending on who you read, were either cold corporate downsizing or fresh attempts at journalism innovation. First, late last week, online buying Zoloft hcl, Gannett's USA Today announced that it would undergo the most sweeping change in its 28-year history, transforming "into a multi-media company" as opposed to a newspaper and laying off 130 of its 1,500 employees in the process. The Associated Press and paidContent have pretty good explanations of what the changes entail, and thanks to the feisty Gannett Blog, we have the slide presentation Gannett execs made to USA Today's staff. My Zoloft experience, Though there are some dots to be connected, those slides are the best illustration of Gannett is trying to do: Push USA Today further into web content, breaking news and especially mobile content (by far its fastest-growing area) in order to justify a simultaneous move deeper into mobile and online advertising. The paper is hoping to become faster on breaking news, with a web-first mindset, fewer editors and a strategy that focuses on flooding coverage on breaking stories and then coming back later for deeper features, Zoloft Over The Counter.
Gannett Blog's Jim Hopkins, a longtime critic of the company, wasn't thrilled about this move either, pointing out the lack of newsroom experience in some of its key executives and saying that Gannett has already touted almost the exact same strategy four years ago, to little effect, Zoloft mg. He did say a few days later, though, that Gannett's plans to flatten the "silos" of the News, Sports, Money and Life sections to encourage more collaboration among staffers are long overdue.
News media analyst Ken Doctor was much more charitable, Zoloft wiki, seeing in USA Today's overhaul echoes of the new "digital first" mentalities at the Journal Register Co. and TBD. The best way to see this, Doctor said, is to "mark another day in which a publisher is acting on the plain truths of the marketplace and of the audiences, and trying to reinvent itself."Newspaper Death Watch's Paul Gillin called USA Today's transformation a bellwether for news organizations and said its harmony between news and advertising is a bitter but necessary pill for traditionalists to swallow. And media consultant Mario Garcia Zoloft Over The Counter, said USA Today's audience-driven approach is the key to survival in a multimedia environment.
The other newspaper to announce an overhaul was the Deseret News of Salt Lake City, a for-profit paper published by the Mormon Church. The paper is laying off 43 percent of its staff, where can i buy cheapest Zoloft online, though you wouldn't know it from the News' own article on the changes. In a pair of posts, Ken Doctor looked at the change in philosophy that's accompanying the cuts — an attempt to become the worldwide Mormon newspaper of sorts, along with pro-am and local news efforts and a news-broadcast collaboration — and liked what he found. News business expert Alan Mutter examined the prospects for a slashed, print-and-broadcast newsroom and came out less optimistic.
Trust and a failed Twitter stunt: Twitter devotees are used to seeing untrue rumors and scoops occasionally get reported there (as Jeff Goldblum can attest), but this week may have been the first time a false Twitter report was knowingly started by a member of the traditional media as a stunt, Zoloft Over The Counter. Order Zoloft from United States pharmacy, Fed up with the more-breathless-than-usual Twitter rumor-reporting that's been going on in the sports media this summer, Washington Post sports reporter Mike Wise decided to start a false rumor about the length of an NFL quarterback's suspension to make a point about the unreliability of reporting on Twitter.
The stunt bombed; Wise admitted the hoax an hour later and was suspended for a month by the Post the next day. Such an ill-advised prank isn't really news in itself, but it did spur a bit of interesting commentary on Twitter and breaking news. Numerous people argued that Wise's hoax betrayed a fundamental misunderstanding of the nature of Twitter as a news medium — one that many others probably share. Zoloft Over The Counter, Even after the episode, Wise maintained that it showed that nobody checks facts or sourcing on breaking stories on Twitter.
Quite a few observers disagreed for a variety of reasons. Barry Petchesky of Gawker's sports blog Deadspin said the whole incident actually disproved Wise's thesis: The false story didn't gain much traction, is Zoloft safe, and the media outlets that did report the story credited Wise until it could be confirmed independently, just the way the system is supposed to work.
But the primary objection was that, as Gawker's Hamilton Nolan, Slate's Tom Scocca and several others all argued, to the extent that Wise was trusted, No prescription Zoloft online, it was because of the credibility that people give to The Washington Post — a traditional news organization — not because he broke the story on Twitter. As TBD's Steve Buttry pointed out, people would have run with this story if Wise had planted it in the Post itself or on its website; what makes Twitter any different? DCist's Aaron Morrissey put the point well: Wise falsely "assumed that there weren't levels of authenticity to Twitter, which, just like any other social construct on Earth, features some people who are reputable concerning whatever and others who aren't."
Rupert's paywall runs into obstacles: Two months after the online paywall went up at Rupert Murdoch's Times of London, The Independent (a competitor of The Times) reported this week that with a vastly reduced audience to sell to, advertisers are fleeing the site, Zoloft images. In the article, various British news industry analysts also said The Times is killing its online brand and not adding any of the sort of value that's necessary to justify charging for news, Zoloft Over The Counter. Stateside, too, Lost Remote's Steve Safran saw the news as "mounting evidence that putting up a paywall is bad for business."
It should be noted, though, that according to those analysts, The Times' paywall is "more about gathering consumer information than selling content" — News Corp.'s primary intent may be getting detailed, Online buying Zoloft, personalized information on Times readers and using it to sell them other products within its media empire, including its BSkyB satellite TV. Francois Nel ran some possible numbers and determined that even with its relatively small audience (15,000 subscribers, plus day-pass users), News Corp. could be making more money with its paywall than without.
On the other hand, Zoloft pictures, a new study reported by paidContent estimated that online subscribers to The Times and Murdoch's Wall Street Journal are worth only a quarter of their print counterparts. Zoloft Over The Counter, Getting rid of the print product, the study posited, wouldn't even make up for the loss of income from those subscribers. The Press Gazette's Dominic Ponsford detailed more of the research firm's report — a rather depressing one for newspaper execs.
Google and the AP play nice: A quiet news development worth noting: Google and The Associated Press renewed their licensing agreement that allows Google (including, especially, Google News) to host AP content. The deal was announced on Google's side via aone-paragraph post, Zoloft pharmacy, and on the AP's side through a much more extensive article by its technology writer Michael Liedtke. The extension is significant because the two sides have had a consistently fractious relationship — their first agreement began in 2006 after the AP threatened to sue Google for aggregating its articles, AP executives have criticized news aggregators for misappropriating content, and the AP's material briefly stopped appearing on Google News late last year.
The Lab's Megan Garber noted that this new agreement might go beyond another truce and mark a change in the way the companies relate: "Us-versus-them becoming let’s-work-together." Search Engine Land's Danny Sullivan provided plenty of background, surmising that AP has learned its lesson that Google News can live on just fine without them, Zoloft Over The Counter.
Reading roundup: This week was an especially rich one for all sorts of web-journalism punditry. Here's a sampling:
— The American Journalism Review's Barb Palser tried to throw some cold water on the hyperlocal news movement, using some Pew stats to argue that people don't go online for neighborhood news as much as we might think. (That use of statistics led to a frustrated response by Michele McLellan.) And the Online Journalism Review's Robert Niles added his skepticism to the discussion surrounding Patch and large-scale hyperlocal news, discount Zoloft.
— NYU j-prof Jay Rosen can be a polarizing figure, but there are few media observers who are better at pulling thoughtful insights out of the often mystifying world that is journalism in transition. We got three particularly thought-provoking tidbits from him this week: A sharp interview with The Economist Zoloft Over The Counter, on the American press, a lecture at a French j-school about audience with tips for new students; and a video clip from the Journal Register Co.'s ideaLab on news production and innovation.
— We spent some time this summer talking about the merits (and drawbacks) of links, so consider this a worthy addendum: Scott Rosenberg, who recently chronicled the history of blogging, issued a three-part defense of the link this week. Japan, craiglist, ebay, overseas, paypal, A great examination of one of the fundamental features of the web.
— Finally, two cool reads, one practical and the other theoretical. The Atlantic's Alexis Madrigal listed five lessons from the publication of Longshot, the hyperspeed-produced magazine formerly known as 48HRS, and here at the Lab, Cornell scholar Joshua Braun talked about the way TV news organizations maintain the "stage management" of broadcast in their online efforts. "They continue to control what remains backstage and what goes front-stage, Zoloft from mexico," he wrote, giving comment moderation as an example. "That’s not unique to the news, either. But it’s an interesting preservation of the way the media’s worked for a long time.".
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