[This review was originally posted at the Nieman Journalism Lab Zoloft Over The Counter, on Sept. 3, 2010.]
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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[This review was originally posted at the Nieman Journalism Lab Purchase Tramadol, on July 2, 2010.]
Finding a place for a new breed of journalist: Laura touched on the resignation of Washington Post reporter Dave Weigel in last week's review, and several of the questions she raised were ones people have been batting around in the week since then. Here's what happened (and for those of you looking for a more narrative version, Jay Rosen has you covered via audio): Weigel, who writes a blog for the Post on the conservative movement, wrote a few emails on an off-the-record journalists' listserv called Journolist bashing a few members of that movement (most notably Matt Drudge and Ron Paul). Those emails were leaked, the conservative blogosphere went nuts, and Weigel apologized, then resigned from the Post the next day. Journolist founder Ezra Klein shut the listserv down, Tramadol blogs, and Weigel was apologetic in his own postmortem of the situation, attributing his comments to hubris toward conservatives designed to get other journalists to like him.
This was The Episode That Launched A Thousand Blog Posts, so I'll be sticking to the journalistic angles that came up, rather than the political ones. A lot of those issues seemed to come back to two posts by the Atlantic's Jeffrey Goldberg that included attacks on Weigel by anonymous Post staffers, the tone of which is best summed up by Goldberg's own words: "The sad truth is that the Washington Post, order Tramadol no prescription, in its general desperation for page views, now hires people who came up in journalism without much adult supervision, and without the proper amount of toilet-training." (Goldberg did quickly back down a bit.) Fellow Post blogger Greg Sargent defended Weigel (and Klein, a young Post blogger who's an outspoken liberal) by arguing that just because they express opinions doesn't make them any less of a reporter. New media guru Jeff Jarvis decried the "myth of the opinionless man" that Weigel was bound to, and Salon's Ned Resnikoff called for the end of neutral reporting, urging journalists to simply disclose their biases to the public instead, Purchase Tramadol.
Several other observers posited that many of the problems with this situation stemmed from a false dichotomy between "reporting" and "opinion." That compartmentalization was best expressed by Post ombudsman Andrew Alexander, Canada, mexico, india, who asked of the Post's bloggers, "Are they neutral reporters or ideologues?" (He proposed that the Post have one of each cover conservatives.) The Atlantic's Conor Friedersdorf said the Post is imposing binary categories on its reporters that don't fit real life, when the two in fact aren't mutually exclusive. Blogging historian and former Salon editor Scott Rosenberg made a similar point, suggesting Post "simply lets them be bloggers — writers with a point of view that emerges, post by post." The New Republic's Jonathan Chait pointed out that the Post has created a type of writer that it doesn't know what to do with, while Jim Henley offered a helpful definition of the "blog-reporter ethos" that those writers embody, order Tramadol online c.o.d.
Finally, a few other points well worth pondering: Nate Silver, whose opinionated political blog FiveThirtyEight just got picked up by The New York Times, marveled at how much more outrageous the response seemed to be than the comments themselves and wondered if even opinions expressed in private are now considered enough to disqualify a reporter. John McQuaid saw the episode as evidence that journalism traditionalists and the "view from nowhere" political press still rule in Washington, Buying Tramadol online over the counter, and the Columbia Journalism Review's Greg Marx saw in the conflict a backlash against a new generation of journalists who emphasize personal voice, as well as "an opportunity to establish a new set of journalistic values" — fair-mindedness and intellectual honesty backed by serious reporting, rather than a veneer of impartiality.
Google News gets a makeover: For the first time since it was launched in 2002, Google News got a significant redesign this week. Purchase Tramadol, Now, a little ways down from the top of the page is what Google called "the new heart of the homepage" — a personalized "News for you" section. That area can be adjusted to highlight or hide subjects, individual news topics, or certain news sources. The redesign is also emphasizing its Spotlight section of in-depth stories, as well as user-bookmarked stories. Search Engine Land has a nice visual overview of what's changed, Tramadol steet value.
The Lab's Megan Garber also has a helpful summary of the changes, noting that "the new site is trying to balance two major, and often conflicting, goals of news consumption: personalization and serendipity." All Things Digital's Peter Kafka wondered how many people are actually going to take the time to customize their page, under the idea that anybody news-savvy enough to do so is probably getting their news through a more comprehensive source like RSS or Twitter. Tramadol alternatives, Jay Rosen wanted to know what news sources people choose to see less of. Meanwhile, in an interview with MediaBistro, Google News lead engineer Krishna Bharat gave a good picture of where Google News has been and where it's heading, Purchase Tramadol.
A possible polling fraud revealed: For the past year and a half, the liberal political blog Daily Kos has been running a weekly poll, something that's reasonably significant because, well, it's a blog doing something that only traditional news organizations have historically done. This week, Tramadol from canada, Kos founder Markos Moulitsas Zuniga wrote that he will be suing Research 2000, the company that conducted the polls for the blog. The decision was based on a report done by three independent analysts that found some serious anomalies that seem to be indicators that polls might be fraudulent. Zuniga renounced his work based on Research 2000's polls and said, "I no longer have any confidence in any of it, Tramadol forum, and neither should anyone else."
The Washington Post's Greg Sargent detailed the planned suit, including a clear accusation from Kos' lawyer that the polls were fraudulent, not just sloppy: "They handed us fiction and told us it was fact. Purchase Tramadol, ... It's pretty damn clear that numbers were fabricated, and that the polling that we paid for was not performed." Research 2000 president Del Ali asserted the properness of his polls, and his lawyer called the fraud allegation "absurd" and threatened to countersue. Polling expert Nate Silver of FiveThirtyEight, who began his blog as a Kos commenter, kjøpe Tramadol på nett, köpa Tramadol online, echoed the study's concerns, then was hit with a cease-and-desist letter from Research 2000's attorney. Meanwhile, Yahoo's John Cook laid out Research 2000's troubled financial history.
This may seem like just a messy he-said, Taking Tramadol, she-said lawsuit involving two individual organizations, but as Sargent and The New York Times pointed out, Research 2000's work is cited by a number of mainstream news organizations (including the Post), and this could cause people to begin asking serious questions about the reliability of polling data. As trust in journalistic institutions wanes, the para-journalistic institution of polling may be about to take a big credibility hit here, too, Tramadol mg.
How much do reporters need to disclose?: Conversation about last week's Rolling Stone story on Gen, Purchase Tramadol. Stanley McChrystal continued to trickle out, especially regarding that tricky relationship between journalists and their sources. CBS foreign correspondent Lara Logan stoked much of it when she criticized the article's author, Michael Hastings, for being dishonest about his intentions and violating an unspoken agreement not to report the informal banter of military officials. Tramadol description, Salon's Glenn Greenwald saw the argument as a perfect contrast between adversarial watchdog journalism and journalism built on access, and Rolling Stone's Matt Taibbi came out firing with a characteristically inspired rant against Logan's argument: "According to Logan, not only are reporters not supposed to disclose their agendas to sources at all times, but in the case of covering the military, one isn't even supposed to have an agenda that might upset the brass!"
The New Yorker's Amy Davidson backed Taibbi up, but DailyFinance's Jeff Bercovici rapped Taibbi's knuckles for his disregard for the facts. Military and media blogger Jamie McIntyre found a spot in between Logan and Taibbi in ruling on their claims point by point, buy Tramadol without a prescription. Politico takes a look at the entire discussion Purchase Tramadol, , paying special attention to how relationships work for other military reporters and what this flap might mean for them in the future. On another angle, the Lab's Jason Fry used the story to examine whether the fragmentation of content is going to end up killing some news brands.
Reading roundup: We've had a longer-than-usual review this week, so I'll fly through some things and get you on your way to the weekend. There's still some really fascinating stuff to get to, Tramadol treatment, though:
— A newly released Harvard study found that newspapers overwhelmingly referred to waterboarding as torture until the George W. Bush administration began defining it as something other than torture, at which point their description of it became much less harsh. (They still largely described it as torture when other countries were doing it, though.) The study prompted quite a bit of anger about the American media's "craven cowardice" and subservience to government, as well as its unwillingness to "express opinion" by calling a spade a spade, Purchase Tramadol. James Joyner noted that it's complicated and The New York Times said that calling it torture was taking sides, though the Washington Post's Greg Sargent said not calling it torture is taking a side, too.
— I was gone last week, so I didn't get a chance to highlight this thoughtful post by the Atlantic's Conor Friedersdorf on what it takes to replace the local beat reporter. As for the newspaper itself, the folks at Reason gave you a section-by-section guide to replacing your newspaper consumption habit.
— Finally, in the you-must-bookmark-this category: Former New York Times reporter Jennifer 8. Lee put together an indispensable glossary of tech terms for journalists. Whether you're working on the web or not, I'd advise reading it and digging deeper into any of the terms you still don't quite understand.
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[This review was originally posted at the Nieman Journalism Lab Tramadol Dosage, on June 18, 2010.]
The FTC's last round of input: The U.S. Federal Trade Commission wrapped up its series of forums on journalism and public policy Tuesday, and this forum got quite a bit more attention than the others — partly because it's the last one, and partly because the FTC released its draft of possible policy proposals a few weeks ago, which gave people something concrete to pick apart.
Before the forum, Tramadol use, The New York Times' Jeremy Peters and TBD's Steve Buttry both gave good summaries of what various people are saying about the issue, and Save the News' Fiona Morgan gave a helpful, detailed description of what went on at the forum itself. As for the FTC's final report due out this fall, Poynter's Rick Edmonds and Bloomberg Businessweek's Olga Kharif both wrote that we're unlikely to see any proposals for significant government intervention in the news business. Edmonds offers a handful of reasons that the idea has fallen out of favor: Newspapers' financial fortunes have improved lately, we've seen an explosion of strongly backed digital journalism experiments, Tramadol wiki, the government might not be able to do it well, and news organizations themselves aren't sure what they want from Uncle Sam. Both Edmonds and Kharif also noted that Congress won't be willing to be seen as bailing out another for-profit industry.
A few more voices — media economics professor Robert Picard, TBD's Mandy Jenkins and conservative Denver Post columnist David Harsanyi — joined the anti-subsidy chorus this week, and the Times' Eric Pfanner provided some evidence to back them up, pointing out that countries with the largest direct subsidies for newspapers also have the lowest newspaper readership, Tramadol Dosage. (He also noted the U.S. media's extreme reliance on advertising compared with the rest of the world.)
Other folks offered a few ideas of what policy proposals they'd like to see the FTC endorse. Edmonds wants to see nonprofits allowed to accept advertising, Buy Tramadol from mexico, j-prof C.W. Anderson says public policy has a role in "fostering an entrepreneurial, innovative, reinvented journalistic sphere," Salon's Dan Gillmor stumps for open broadband subsidies, and Save the News' Josh Stearns lists five ideas he wants endorsed. Tramadol Dosage, The themes that run across several of those people's proposals are clear: Net neutrality, expanded broadband, open government data, and encouragement for innovation, rather than protection for traditional media businesses.
Google News goes human: One low-key but potentially significant development from late last week: As the Lab's Megan Garber reported, after Tramadol, Google News began an experiment called Editors' Picks, in which editors from partner news organizations like the BBC and the Washington Post curate lists of news articles to go along with Google's algorithm-run selections. Garber notes what a shift this is from Google's historical approach to news aggregation and ties it to the quest for serendipity: "This is one way of replicating the offline experience of serendipity-via-bundling within the sometimes scattered experience of online news consumption," she says.
GigaOM's Mathew Ingram saw in the project a similar sign of a shift toward human-powered news aggregation at Google, No prescription Tramadol online, though he noted that Google has tried numerous news-related experiments that never caught on. That's exactly what a Google spokesperson told paidContent's Staci Kramer, and both sites mentioned Google's ill-fated commenting experiment as an example.
Still, Mashable's Vadim Lavrusik loved this idea, making a case for the value of human editors in making sure that people are reading what they need to know online as well as what they want to know, Tramadol Dosage. In other Google News news, its creator, Krishna Bharat, gave a long interview in which he discussed its role in journalism and his idea of what the future of journalism might look like, buy Tramadol without prescription.
Murdoch picks up some paid-content pieces: Rupert Murdoch's News Corp. continued its long, steady march toward a paid-news future with a few small but potentially important moves this week: It bought the Skiff mobile software platform from the newspaper chain Hearst — not the Skiff e-reader itself, though it seems they're working on that — invested in Journalism Online, Steve Brill's news paid-content venture, and bid to take full control of British Sky Broadcasting, Europe's largest for-pay broadcaster.
Hollywood Reporter's Andrew Wallenstein called the first two moves huge news for the digital news business, arguing that Murdoch is setting the standard for the way everyone else does business online. "This is about laying the groundwork for the very process by which people pay for that news; namely, the device they consume it on and the virtual storefront that handles the payment, is Tramadol safe," he wrote. Tramadol Dosage, And with BSkyB's digital music and broadband services, it looks like Murdoch's hoping to add another major asset in his plans to find new ways to get people to pay for not only news, but digital entertainment media as well.
A theory of the political press defined: If you've been following NYU professor Jay Rosen on Twitter or reading his blog for any length of time, you've probably absorbed a general sense of his guiding philosophy about the American political press. But this week he posted the definitive explanation of that philosophy, which is most simply that political journalists' prevailing ideology is one of false equivalency between two sides of political extremists, Tramadol no prescription, while they (and their favorite politicians) stand at the sane, savvy, skeptical center. It's obviously just one critic's opinion, but it's a remarkably helpful frame to help interpret what the Washington press corps values and why it does what it does.
There's some fascinating discussion about Rosen's ideas in the lengthy comments of his post, and he got a few thoughtful responses elsewhere, as well, Tramadol no rx. The Atlantic's Conor Friedersdorf agreed with the main thrust of Rosen's argument, though he challenged the assertion that political journalists are "big believers in the law of unintended consequences" who don't pay much attention to the direct consequences of public policy. The Economist likewise endorses the post but counters that Rosen's concepts of "he said, she said journalism" and "the sphere of deviance" are at odds, Tramadol Dosage. Over at Slate, Tom Scocca affirms a point of Rosen's about journalists' disregard for street protests, and Australian journalist Jonathan Holmes adapted the concept to the Australian media. Doses Tramadol work, Also, the Atlantic's Marc Ambinder — as a political editor, part of the tribe Rosen was dissecting — asked the professor what he would have the political press think instead. Rosen has promised an answer.
Future-of-news thoughts and innovation: Before we get to the reading roundup, a note on a couple of interesting items that the Lab has been highlighting this week. Tramadol Dosage, First, our sister publication, Nieman Reports, has published its quarterly issue, which is always chock-full of thought-provoking essays on journalism in transition. This summer's issue is titled "What's Next for News?" so it's right along the lines of the stuff we write about here at the Lab, where can i order Tramadol without prescription. The Lab has been pointing out several of the issue's 36 pieces — including thoughts on the Internet's effects on our thinking, the editor-as-gatekeeper role, and the semantic web — but there's plenty more out there, so go look around.
Second, Buy cheap Tramadol no rx, the Knight News Challenge announced the 12 winners of its $2.74 million worth of grants for innovative journalism projects. The Lab's Josh Benton has a rundown of the winners and a few observations about the crop as a whole, and we've got profiles of a few of the initiatives, too. There's Stroome, the wiki-style collaborative video-editing site; Public Radio Exchange, a crowdfunding project for public radio journalism; and Order in the Court 2.0, an effort to open up courtrooms through new media, Tramadol Dosage. They should have several more profiles up over the next few days (probably even before this post is published) if you're in the mood to be encouraged by innovation in news.
Reading roundup: Two ongoing discussions, one news economics development, Tramadol gel, ointment, cream, pill, spray, continuous-release, extended-release, and one thoughtful piece on context:
— Two news economics experts, Alan Mutter and Frederic Filloux, weighed in this week with their assessments of iPad news apps so far. Mutter looks at the winners and losers, and Filloux talks about what makes iPad news apps work. Online buying Tramadol, — We've been hearing for a couple of weeks about what the Internet is (or isn't) doing to our brains, and that conversation continued with a defense of the web by The New York Times' Nick Bilton a caution to doomsayers by psychology professor Steven Pinker.
— Consulting firm PricewaterhouseCoopers estimated this week that Internet ad revenue will surpass newspaper ad revenue by 2014. Both will still remain behind TV ad revenue, they said.)
— Finally, former journalist John Zhu wrote a wonderful explanation of the state of, well, explanation in the news. (Complete with helpful visual aids!) If you're interested at all in how journalists can make complex stories more understandable to people, this is the perfect place to start putting together where we've been and where we could be going.
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[This review was originally posted at the Nieman Journalism Lab on Feb. 19, 2010.] Building news apps for the iPad: […]