[This review was originally posted at the Nieman Journalism Lab Order Tramadol, on Dec. 2, 2011.]
We've got two weeks to cover with this review, but since one of those weeks was dominated for many us by football, family and post-turkey stupor, Tramadol steet value, it's a relatively quiet period to catch up on. Here's what you might have missed:
Citizen journalism and the Occupy movement: The furor surrounding the Occupy Wall Street protests hit another peak before Thanksgiving, thanks in large part to the police officer who pepper-sprayed seated UC-Davis students at close range. The episode was captured in numerous videos and photos by surrounding students that quickly achieved meme status, and the Lab's Megan Garber argued that the Pepper Spraying Cop meme was crucial in pushing the movement beyond its theme of economic justice and in demanding emotional, empathetic participation by viewers, Tramadol reviews.
Zack Whittaker of ZDNet held up the incident as an example of citizen journalism holding authority to account and exposing spin for what it is, and GigaOM's Janko Roettgers argued that while the Arab Spring relied on this type of coverage because many kinds of professional reporting were outlawed, it's being used in the U.S. to supplement the limited resources of the professional press, Order Tramadol. NYU j-prof Jay Rosen highlighted the work of one of those Occupy citizen reporters, Buy Tramadol no prescription, offering some fine advice to young would-be journalists in the process: The most important thing is to put yourself in a "journalistic situation," which is "when a live community is depending on you for regular reports about some unfolding thing that clearly matters to them."
Meanwhile, the concern over police's heavy-handed tactics toward reporters—including arrests and removal from the scenes of their Occupy crackdowns—has continued. Numerous New York news organizations called for an investigation into the New York Police Department's brutishness toward journalists, and New York Times columnist Michael Powell made a sharp rebuttal of NYPD's "but they didn't have press passes!" defense. GigaOM's Mathew Ingram gave some thoughts about how these situations have changed now that journalists are everywhere, purchase Tramadol for sale, and Free Press' Josh Stearns gave a great example of journalistic curation in his explanation of how he's reported on journalist arrests nationwide.
The Times has a few miscellaneous angles covered as well: Brian Stelter looked at Occupy coverage from within and outside the mainstream, and David Carr wondered what's next for Occupy, particularly in terms of its media narrative.
SOPA as innovation killer: On the heels of last month's congressional hearing Order Tramadol, on the U.S.' ominous Stop Online Piracy Act, alarm about the bill's potential to dramatically curtail online speech continues to echo around the web, including from the editorial boards of both the New York Times and Los Angeles Times. Tramadol coupon, Techdirt's Mike Masnick, who has been the go-to writer on SOPA, billed one of his posts arguing against the bill as the definitive argument, and he's probably right. Masnick's argument had a few parts: 1) Enforcement is the wrong way to prevent copyright infringement; 2) Even if it was the right way, SOPA is an ineffective enforcement strategy; and 3) Along the way, Tramadol schedule, SOPA would do significant collateral damage to the economy and innovation. To the first point, Masnick argued that the problem behind copyright infringement is one of a broken business model, the symptom of an industry that refuses to adjust to meet changing audience demands. "The best way, Low dose Tramadol, by far, to decrease infringement is to offer awesome new services that are convenient and useful," he wrote.
Alex Howard of O'Reilly Media provided another long post detailing the dangers of SOPA, particularly the chilling effect it will have on innovation. He also explained to the Knight Digital Media Center's Amy Gahran how the bill could hinder innovation in news organizations, especially small ones, Order Tramadol. In a carefully balanced piece, real brand Tramadol online, the Economist touched on some of the same business model issues behind SOPA that Masnick did, while Ars Technica's Timothy Lee argued that this internationally oriented bill would have damaging effects on the U.S.' reputation abroad in technological areas.
Frictionless sharing's pros and cons: Two months after Facebook introduced a new set of social apps that largely centered on automatic sharing, the company announced some of the early stats from news orgs' new apps. Where can i find Tramadol online, All the news Facebook reported is, of course, good news, but Poynter's Jeff Sonderman went a bit deeper into the apps to pull out several lessons for news orgs. Among them, he noted that publishers are finding success both within the walls of Facebook and on their own sites using the social graph, Tramadol mg. The organizations themselves approve Order Tramadol, , too: The Guardian said it's had great success reaching younger audiences through the app, and the Independent said it's given fresh attention to stories at least a decade old.
Facebook's big changes introduced this fall haven't come without their discontents, though. CNET's Molly Wood argued that Facebook's new "frictionless sharing" through automatically sharing apps like the ones developed by news orgs is actually increasing barriers to sharing, at the same time that it's turning sharing passive. "Frictionless sharing via Open Graph recasts Facebook's basic purpose, Tramadol street price, making it more about recommending and archiving than about sharing and communicating."
Tech entrepreneur Anil Dash chimed in, noting that Facebook is putting up additional barriers even to websites that are using its commenting systems. And ReadWriteWeb's Marshall Kirkpatrick argued that with its new sharing functions making indiscriminate sharing the default, Facebook is starting to resemble malware.
In other Facebook-related news, a study was published that found that the classic "six degrees of separation" has been reduced to 4.74 degrees between any random users across the world on Facebook, rx free Tramadol. As a New York Times article on the study noted, this raises questions of whether Facebook "friends" actually correspond to real-life relationships, though some scholars defended the idea by noting that these "weak ties" have been shown to be quite important for several functions, including spreading news, Order Tramadol. GigaOM's Mathew Ingram went into some more detail on the possible effects of these weak ties that are amplified by Facebook.
Reading roundup: Several smaller stories over the past two weeks. Here they are, in short form:
— WikiLeaks released a new set of documents this week — the first of a database of documents from the surveillance industry, Buy cheap Tramadol, but it's also delayed the launch of its new online document submission system. Julian Assange ripped news editors for being too subservient to the political powers that be, and the Electronic Freedom Foundation examined WikiLeaks' effects on several global revolutions, as well as the future of the U.S.' First Amendment. Order Tramadol, — At a time when almost everyone in finance is running away screaming from newspapers, billionaire Warren Buffett announced surprising plans to buy his hometown newspaper, the Omaha World-Herald. Forbes' Jeff Bercovici saw the move as a vote of confidence in the financial viability of newspapers, while former World-Herald journalist Steve Buttry said it's about personal attachment, Tramadol duration, not confidence in the newspaper business. Jim Romenesko noted that the World-Herald's employee-owned model was struggling, which few younger employees buying in.
— After at least 10 days of testimony into News Corp.'s phone hacking case, Tramadol gel, ointment, cream, pill, spray, continuous-release, extended-release, the Guardian has a good, quick summary of what we've found out so far. The company's stock remains surprisingly hot, even if its public image is plummeting: NYU's Jay Rosen wrote an Australia-centric argument that News Corp. has an incontrovertibly corrupt culture, Order Tramadol.
— A couple of (hopefully) final notes about Jim Romenesko's acrimonious departure from Poynter: Romenesko gave his account of the episode, and the Lab's Joshua Benton wrote a fantastic post comparing Romenesko's aggregation practices with the tech world's dichotomy between specs and user experience. Read it, if you haven't already.
— In a perceptive post, 10,000 Words' Lauren Rabaino traced the evolution of news stories' development online, and argued for a more wiki-style story format.
— I'll leave you with a sharp big-picture piece by the Associated Press' Jonathan Stray, who attempted to define what he called the "digital public sphere" and outlined what we should expect it to do. It's a wonderful starting point (or rebooting point) for thinking about what we're all trying to do here with the future of journalism and information online.
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[This review was originally posted at the Nieman Journalism Lab Flagyl For Sale, on Nov. 18, 2011.]
A fight for online freedom: A U.S. House committee hearing brought an important three-week old bill on Internet censorship to the spotlight this week. The Stop Online Piracy Act (a companion of the Senate's Protect IP Act), would allow content creators to shut down websites on which people hosted unauthorized copyrighted content, or linked to sites that did. The Atlantic has a good, kjøpe Flagyl på nett, köpa Flagyl online, quick explainer, and the advocacy group Fight for the Future has a sharp video illustrating its implications. If you want to go in-depth, Techdirt has the most thorough continuing coverage of the bill.
I'm only slightly exaggerating when I say that it seems as though pretty much everyone on the Internet hates this bill, Flagyl For Sale. Bunches of Internet giants oppose it — Google was a major testifier at this week's hearing (though its rep referenced the WikiLeaks payment blocks favorably, Buy Flagyl online cod, which concerned some) — Tumblr ran an online campaign against the bill by mock-censoring its users' dashboard screens, and loads of online commentators howled against it.
Here's why they're so upset: This bill could inflict a ton of collateral damage, some of which could be a crucial blow for free speech on the web. The New America Foundation's Rebecca MacKinnon summed up the objections to the bill well, arguing that it would handcuff tech startups, lead to political censorship, purchase Flagyl, and have a chilling effect on speech on the web in general. As Dan Gillmor put it in the Guardian: "The longer-range damage is literally incalculable, because the legislation is aimed at preventing innovation – and speech – that the cartel can't control. Flagyl For Sale, If this law had been passed years ago, YouTube could not exist today in anything remotely like the form it has taken."
As GigaOM's Mathew Ingram noted, you can't have the explosion of creative production, individual empowerment, and democratic potential of the Internet without the downsides of rampant copyright infringement. If you take away the latter, he argued, Where to buy Flagyl, you take away the former, too. And venture capitalist Brad Burnham made the interesting point that the architecture of the web is based on the assumption that there are more good actors out there than bad, an idea that this bill runs squarely against.
This bill poses some potential problems for journalism, too. Jessica Roy of 10, get Flagyl,000 Words outlined some of those issues, pointing out that articles could be censored for linking to sites with piracy information, and that citizen journalism and innovation could be stifled.
Twitter as one-way street: The Pew Research Center's Project for Excellence in Journalism released a report this week on the way news organizations use Twitter, and the results weren't pretty: News orgs, they found, were using Twitter predominantly as a way to simply broadcast their stories online, not taking much advantage of Twitter's interactive capabilities or its ability to link readers to a wide variety of sources, Flagyl For Sale. PEJ said the behavior was reminiscent of the link-phobic early days of the web, and the Lab's Megan Garber called it a "glorified RSS feed."
GigaOM's Mathew Ingram was particularly troubled by how little news orgs and their journalists asked readers for news tips and feedback, Flagyl pharmacy, and media consultant Terry Heaton said this Twitter-as-headline-feed pattern among news orgs is evidence that it really is all about the money. "If influencing public life is the goal, then readership is what matters, and there are many ways to efficiently deliver unbundled content via the Web," he wrote. "When forcing people to read our content within our infrastructure, then it’s clear that monetizing that content is more important than anything else." Amy Gahran of the Knight Digital Media Center, meanwhile, australia, uk, us, usa, tied the study to another Pew study that reinforced the value of personal recommendations over impersonal ones.
There was also quite a bit of talk on Twitter about the study's weaknesses, led largely by media scholars like USC's Robert Hernandez. Still, one j-prof, Where can i cheapest Flagyl online, Alfred Hermida of the University of British Columbia, pointed out that this report's findings do echo those of several previous studies, both academic and professional.
Occupy Wall Street and scooping the wire Flagyl For Sale, : New York police swooped in earlier this week to clear Zuccotti Park of Occupy Wall Street protesters, which in itself wasn't surprising: Similar sweeps have been done in numerous American cities. What drew particular attention among future-of-news folks was the way they did it — by blocking journalists from viewing the action and even arresting 26 of them across the country, of whom seven worked full-time for traditional news orgs and seven had NYPD press credentials. The New York Times and the Atlantic have the most thorough accounts of what went on, and you can check out video of one of the reporter arrests at the Times' The Local, buy cheap Flagyl no rx.
One interesting side story to emerge from those arrests began when AP staff members tweeted that their AP colleagues had been arrested before the news hit the wire. The AP sent out a stern memo admonishing its journalists to beat their own wire reports on Twitter, prompting the New York Times' Brian Stelter to ask, "Shouldn't the wire speed up?!" GigaOM's Mathew said news orgs should consider Twitter the newswire now, and Reuters' Anthony DeRosa argued that policies like the AP's (and Reuters') are the products of head-in-the-sand thinking. (The AP sent out another memo the next day explaining that its initial memo was more about the safety of its arrested reporters than anything.)
Elsewhere in Occupy-related media and tech ideas: The Atlantic's Alexis Madrigal kicked off a series of posts on technology's role in the Occupy protests with a creative description of Occupy as a type of API, ReadWriteWeb's Jon Mitchell praised Storify for its role in Occupy coverage, and New York Times freelancer Natasha Lennard explained why she's ditching the objectivity-based paradigm of the mainstream media to get involved with Occupy, Flagyl For Sale. Flagyl forum, —
Romenesko and online attribution: A few of the loose ends from Jim Romenesko's unceremonious departure from the Poynter Institute were tied up since last week's review: Poynter renamed Romenesko's blog MediaWire, and in an interview, Romenesko shed some light on his insistence on resigning: "I worked there for 12 years, and I'm supposed to spend my final days being supervised, having a babysitter, whatever. It just seemed a little bit humiliating."
Most notably, Flagyl long term, the Columbia Journalism Review's Erika Fry published the article resulting from the reporting that started this bizarre episode. In it, she argued that the attribution problems aren't limited to Romenesko, but are in part of a function of Poynter's move to longer — and, as she put it — "over-aggregated" posts. Purchase Flagyl online, Several Poynter faculty members also weighed in, with Roy Peter Clark providing the sharpest take: "The standards of attribution we still apply in print may in fact be outdated in the age of sampling, file sharing, and mash-ups."
Other media critics continued to defend Romenesko (Reuters' Jack Shafer) and rip Poynter (Terry Heaton, Felix Salmon). Flagyl For Sale, The Gender Report's Jasmine Linabary, meanwhile, wondered why we weren't seeing much attention paid to women commenting on the Romenesko story.
Amazon releases the Kindle Fire: Amazon released its much-anticipated Kindle Fire tablet this week, and the reviews were mixed, Flagyl price. (PaidContent has a quick roundup of some of the big reviewers.) It got panned by a few places (most notably Wired), but the general sentiment was that while the Fire can't match up the iPad and some of the other top-end tablets, it's still a decent deal at $200. As the New York Times' David Pogue put it: "The Fire deserves to be a disruptive, gigantic force — it’s a cross between a Kindle and an iPad, Flagyl without a prescription, a more compact Internet and video viewer at a great price. But at the moment, it needs a lot more polish."
A few other notes regarding the Fire: Time Inc. had five of its magazines on the Fire at its launch after some protracted negotiating, and Amazon has made the Fire's source code available to developers to encourage software experimentation, Flagyl For Sale. Wired's Steven Levy, meanwhile, had an in-depth discussion with Amazon's Jeff Bezos about the state of the company.
Reading roundup: Bunches and bunches of interesting little stories this week, Flagyl natural. Here are a few we haven't hit yet:
— A federal judge ruled late last week that Twitter has to hand over information about possible WikiLeaks supporters, one of whom, Icelandic member of Parliament Birgitta Jonsdottir, expressed her outrage in the Guardian over the decision's threat to civil rights. ReadWriteWeb's John Paul Titlow and GigaOM's Mathew Ingram were also among those concerned about the future of privacy online.
— A few advertising-related tidbits: Reuters' Felix Salmon summarized a fascinating talk Flagyl For Sale, he gave on the woeful state of online advertising and what to do about it, Wired looked at Twitter's efforts to make serendipity pay as an advertising model, and the Lab examined newspapers' advertising efforts on Twitter. Meanwhile, the New York Times ran an innovative cross-platform interactive ad that also mimicked its news content, which led ACES' Charles Apple and the Columbia Journalism Review's Clint Hendler to question its ethics. The Times told Hendler the ad couldn't realistically be confused with actual Times content.
— The Columbia Journalism Review explored a crucial issue in the changing news ecosystem — what happens to all the communities that aren't hubs for innovation? — with a series of pieces on Modesto, California.
— Also in CJR, Megan Garber wrote a fascinating article looking back at how journalism has viewed its future over the years. The University of Colorado's Steve Outing decided to add to that tradition of journalistic fortune-telling with his set of predictions about what online news will look like 20 years from now.
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[This review was originally posted at the Nieman Journalism Lab Buy Tramadol No Prescription, on Nov. 4, 2011.]
Should we rethink online paywalls?: It may not be grabbing as many headlines as it was a year ago, but the paid-content train keeps rollin' along, with two more newspapers jumping on board this week: Britain's The Independent is launching a metered paywall for readers outside the U.K. (powered by the Press+ system formerly of Journalism Online), and the Minneapolis Star Tribune is launching a metered model similar to that of the New York Times — 20 free page views a month, Cheap Tramadol no rx, after which the paywall kicks in. Print subscribers will have unlimited access, and the Strib estimates that it'll eventually get $3 million to $4 million in annual revenue from the plan.
On another paywall front, the Lab's Justin Ellis reported that Google, which has been working with publishers on paid content online for a while, has been quietly experimenting with a survey-as-paywall, in which visitors are asked to answer a survey question in order to gain access to the site, japan, craiglist, ebay, overseas, paypal.
This week's quarterly circulation numbers included some positive news about the New York Times' paywall, as Ken Doctor noted at the Lab last week: The New York Times' Sunday circulation actually went up, for the first time in five years, Buy Tramadol No Prescription. Poynter's Rick Edmonds pointed out that this quarter's numbers are the result of a formula in flux, but the good signs have people like NPR's David Folkenflik rethinking the value of online news paywalls.
Not everyone's high on paywalls, of course: After initially being surprised by the high numbers of subscribers to Newsday's online edition, Forbes' Jeff Bercovici found that the number paying for it on its own is still under 1,000. Is Tramadol safe, And GigaOM's Mathew Ingram said that despite its initial success, the Times' paywall is still a stopgap strategy — "an attempt to create the kind of artificial information scarcity that newspapers used to enjoy. And if that is all that newspapers are trying to do, the future looks pretty bleak indeed."
Yahoo's new personalized news app: Yahoo jumped into the tablet world this week, announcing the launch of several products for the iPad, including the social TV app IntoNow and Livestand, a "personalized living magazine" (yup, another one), discount Tramadol. Buy Tramadol No Prescription, The obvious point of comparison is Flipboard, and opinions were varied as to how well Livestand compares to Flipboard. Mashable's Ben Parr was pretty impressed, though he noted that Livestand and Flipboard are gathering their content in different ways — Flipboard through your social feeds, and Livestand through its content partners.
Others weren't quite so wowed. Kara Swisher of All Things Digital said Livestand shouldn't be anything new for Flipboard users, and Wired's Tim Carmody saw the difference between Flipboard and Livestand that Parr mentioned as a fundamental error by Yahoo. Tramadol overnight, Flipboard is built for readers, to allow them to distill the good stuff from their social and RSS feeds, he said. But "Yahoo’s Livestand only solves problems for publishers and advertisers: how to display content and advertising to readers without having to have everyone write their own code from scratch." The Lab's Ken Doctor gave several useful areas in which to evaluate Livestand and the coming tablet aggregator wars, Buy Tramadol No Prescription.
Advertising is a big part of what's new with Livestand: With it, they also unveiled Living Ads, which is the latest attempt to create a magazine-like ad on the tablet, using HTML5. As Adweek noted, generic Tramadol, the ads take up a third of the screen and are interactive, with animation and video available. These ads are pretty expensive, but Yahoo's Blake Irving told Business Insider they get advertisers away from the CPM model, which he believes hasn't served advertisers well.
Is Assange a step closer to the U.S.?: A week after WikiLeaks announced that it would temporarily shut down to raise money, Tramadol from canada, the whistleblowing website got some more bad news when a British high court ruled that WikiLeaks' founder, Julian Assange, can be extradited to Sweden on charges of sexual assault, rejecting an appeal of a ruling made earlier this year. Buy Tramadol No Prescription, Assange can still appeal to Britain's Supreme Court, but it's headed to Sweden to face trial.
Assange has opposed the extradition to Sweden because he contends that the rulers of that country are aligned against him, but the specter of another extradition is also looming: As Paul Sawers of The Next Web noted, Assange and his supporters are concerned that a move to Sweden would make it much easier for him to be sent to the United States, where the Obama administration and members of Congress have discussed prosecuting him for releasing sensitive information through WikiLeaks, where can i order Tramadol without prescription. Forbes' Andy Greenberg argued, however, that Assange would be more likely to be sent to the U.S. from Britain than from Sweden.
The Associated Press looked at whether WikiLeaks could survive Assange's extradition — its answer: probably not — and Swedish columnist Karin Olsson wrote in the Guardian that Assange has lost all of his intriguing man-of-mystery status in her country. But Australian journalist Matt da Silva urged people not to let up in their support of Assange, praising him as a crusader against government's efforts to manage and control the media, Buy Tramadol No Prescription.
Reconciling journalism and political views: What started a couple of weeks ago as yet another public radio conundrum regarding its employees and political opinions morphed into an interesting discussion about journalism and transparency. My Tramadol experience, Two public radio employees, Lisa Simeone of Soundprint and Caitlin Curran of WYNC's The Takeaway, were fired after taking part in Occupy Wall Street protests. Curran told her story at Gawker, and Brooke Gladstone, host of the NPR show On the Media, discussed NPR's policy in a live chat.
The Atlantic's Conor Friedersdorf argued that WNYC was wrong to fire Curran, buy Tramadol without prescription, pointing out that several NPR reporters have made essentially the same point she did in her protest sign, and have been praised for it. He and the Guardian's Dan Gillmor also made the case Buy Tramadol No Prescription, for doing away with the philosophy of viewlessness in the American press. As Gillmor put it, telling journalists they can't even hint at what they believe "puts a barrier between them and their audiences – a serious problem given that news and journalism are evolving from a lecture into a conversation." Though he wasn't discussing the public radio firings, Gawker's Hamilton Nolan did provide a counterargument, defending journalistic facelessness and an institutional writing style. Tramadol trusted pharmacy reviews, And as if on cue, former New York Sun editor Ira Stoll launched News Transparency, a site that lets people know about journalists' backgrounds as a kind of imposed transparency from the outside, as Poynter's Jeff Sonderman put it.
The Verge takes off: A new tech blog to watch: The sports blog network SB Nation launched a tech blog called The Verge this week, under the leadership of several former Engadget staffers. As part of the launch, SB Nation and The Verge will both fall under a new parent media called Vox Media, where can i buy cheapest Tramadol online. The site got some initial rave reviews over its updating story streams, something that SB Nation has been using for a while, Buy Tramadol No Prescription.
Business Insider has an interview with the folks behind the site, and the Lab's Justin Ellis talked about where SB Nation/Vox will go from here. The Lab's Joshua Benton also pulled three lessons for news orgs out of the site's development, emphasizing bold, tablet-style design, structured data, Tramadol class, and community.
Reading roundup: Tons of stuff going on this week. Here's the TL;DR version of the rest:
— Google began giving journalists photos next to their stories in Google News — but only if they have a Google+ account. Alexander Howard was OK with it Buy Tramadol No Prescription, , but Columbia's Emily Bell wasn't, calling it coercion and saying it only helped Google, not journalism.
— The St. Petersburg Times, a newspaper owned by the nonprofit Poynter Institute, announced it will change its name to the Tampa Bay Times on Jan. 1, order Tramadol online c.o.d, broadening its geographic focus. Poynter rounded up some of the reaction on social media and compared the decision to other recent newspaper name changes.
— Your weekly News Corp, Buy Tramadol No Prescription. phone hacking update: New documents released by a committee of Britain's Parliament revealed that a company attorney warned of a culture of hacking back in 2008. Here's the summary from News Corp.'s own Wall Street Journal and a blow-by-blow from the Guardian.
— As GigaOM's Colleen Taylor reported, Twitter has quietly unveiled new Top News and Top People search functions. Tramadol photos, Poynter's Jeff Sonderman looked at the effect it will have on publishers.
— The Guardian launched n0tice, their open community news platform. The Lab's Megan Garber took a look at the new site, and The Next Web's Martin Bryant examined it as a possible replacement for local newspapers.
— Finally, here's hoping this inspiring Lab post by Jacob Harris will forever put an end to the insipid question, "Will X save journalism?".
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The Guardian opens up its news agenda: The Guardian took a significant step in the evolution from a closed to open newsroom this week, allowing the public access to a live account of its internal list of planned news stories. In his announcement of the experiment, Buying Cipro online over the counter, Dan Roberts said that it would start with a short trial and that it wouldn't include exclusives, embargoes or legally sensitive unconfirmed material. He also concluded with the rationale behind the bold move: "It seems there are more people wanting to know where their news comes from and how it is made. Painful as it might be for journalists to acknowledge, they might even have some improvements to make on the recipe too."
Here's the newslist — yup, it looks pretty much like a simple version of standard newsroom budget. Roberts talked to Mashable about how helpful Twitter has been in pulling the plan off, and Mathew Ingram of GigaOM praised the move as one other news organizations should emulate, arguing that not only does it benefit the news organization with more ideas and feedback, but that users are beginning to expect this kind of openness, Cipro Mg.
Others were more skeptical, Cipro blogs. Elena Zak of 10,000 Words wondered if the Guardian's experiment is just a dressed-up version of the status quo, since the paper's editors are still maintaining all of the control over what gets published and what doesn't. And j-prof Andrew Cline took issue with Roberts' statement that this move is "a bit of a leap," pointing to a student news project that's opened its coverage plans via Facebook since it began. Cipro treatment, "It was a 'bit of a leap' 10 years ago. Cipro Mg, Today it’s what I’m teaching my journalism students," Cline wrote.
Circulation scandal at the Journal: News Corp.'s series of scandals reached the Wall Street Journal this week with a report that the Journal channeled money through a European company to buy copies of its own paper, in exchange for favorable coverage in the paper's pages. Just before the report surfaced, the man at the center of the scandal, a European executive at Journal parent company Dow Jones named Andrew Langhoff, resigned, Cipro reviews, and the whistleblower was fired in January. The Guardian, which broke the story, also reported that the Audit Bureau of Circulations, the circulation watchdog, Where to buy Cipro, will investigate the issue.
The Journal itself confirmed many of the scandal's elements with its own story published the following day. Poynter's Steve Myers put together a good summary of the story and a quick roundup of the reaction, and Ryan Chittum of the Columbia Journalism Review provided some more reporting on the Journal's coverage of its alleged circulation-inflating partner, Cipro Mg.
Reuters' Jack Shafer noted that the Journal's favorable coverage was in a special section, where fewer people were likely to read it and take it seriously, and that even with the scandal, Wall Street Journal Europe's circulation only reached 75,000, Cipro australia, uk, us, usa. Several observers pointed out, as Chittum put it, that News Corp. keeps showing a habit of covering up its misdeeds rather than being honest about them. The result of this is that everyone will assume the worst about any possible News Corp. Cipro Mg, scandal, according to Reuters' Felix Salmon. Cheap Cipro, The next step, Salmon said, is for the scandals to spread beyond newspapers to Fox or Sky or HarperCollins, which would be truly disastrous for Rupert Murdoch.
Steve Jobs, devotion, and control: The tributes to Apple co-founder Steve Jobs continued to pour in late last week after his death last Wednesday, Cipro gel, ointment, cream, pill, spray, continuous-release, extended-release. Technology Review editor Jason Pontin continued with the theme of Jobs' love for creating products themselves, and tech guru Guy Kawasaki reflected on 12 business lessons he learned from Jobs. The most interesting of those lessons was that customers can't tell you what they need: "If you ask customers what they want, they will tell you, 'Better, Buy Cipro online no prescription, faster, and cheaper;—that is, better sameness, not revolutionary change. They can describe their desires only in terms of what they are already using."
Others reflected on the flood of appreciation for Jobs upon his death and the devotion of Apple fans: TechCrunch's MG Siegler talked about Jobs as "the first truly transformative figure to die in an age of transformative technology, and John Biggs mused about Jobs as a pop-culture artist, Cipro Mg. At Fast Company, j-prof Adam Penenberg wrote about the way the uniqueness of Apple's products have had an addictive effect on us.
Some commentary was more critical, Cipro without prescription. Gawker's Hamilton Nolan pointed to Apple's track record of censorship and authoritarianism and Jobs' brusque personal style, and the Knight Center's Summer Harlow documented Jobs' often strained relationship with journalism. Los Angeles Times media critic James Rainey went deeper into Jobs' controlling behavior toward journalists, Cipro pharmacy, noting, as Dan Gillmor put it in his piece, Apple's "uncanny ability to get normally skeptical journalists to sit up and beg like a bunch of pet beagles."
New and old media within a protest movement: The Occupy Wall Street movement has been one of the biggest ongoing stories in the U.S. Cipro Mg, over the past couple of weeks, featuring heavily in online discussion and garnering increasing coverage from traditional media. The story has some relevance for the future-of-news discussion as well: The New York Times' David Carr looked at the production of The Occupied Wall Street Journal, noting with some nostalgic pride the enduring role of newspapers in protest movements. News designer Mario Garcia was also surprised and pleased that so many young protesters would use various media, including a newspaper, order Cipro online overnight delivery no prescription, as part of their movement's voice.
The Times also examined another media tool being used by Occupy Wall Street protesters — Pastebin, a site created as a way for programmers to save and share code, but now being used as a (mostly) anonymous place to share protest information. Nitasha Tiku of BetaBeat pointed out that Pastebin was also used as a hangout for IRC, Where can i order Cipro without prescription, particularly for the hacking groups Anonymous and LulzSec, well before Occupy Wall Street came on the scene.
Meanwhile, Erika Fry of the Columbia Journalism Review reported on the New York Police Department's efforts to issue and enforce press credentials at the protests, once again raising thorny questions about who is and isn't a journalist, Cipro Mg.
Reading roundup: It's been a somewhat slower week this week news-wise, but there were still a few other interesting issues that are worth keeping up on:
— Facebook released its long-anticipated iPad app this week: The New York Times has some of the basic features (it's free), and All Things Digital detailed the process Facebook developers went through to get their own app and other Facebook-based apps onto Apple devices.
— A few bits on news paywalls: PaidContent reported on Press+'s efforts to sell paywalls to college newspapers (Press+ is the name of the now-bought-out Journalism Online's paid-content system). Poynter's Jeff Sonderman explored how news organizations decide whether to take paywalls down for huge news events, Cipro duration, and NetNewsCheck examined the market-wide effects of one newspaper's paywall in Albuquerque, New Mexico.
— We've heard a lot of talk about "Digital First" lately, particularly from folks within the Journal Register Co. Steve Yelvington, Where can i buy Cipro online, who works within fellow newspaper chain Morris Communications, offered a sharp, succinct explanation of what a Digital First transition entails. One key concept: accepting audience responsibility, not just news responsibility.
— The Lab had a few fantastic pieces this week (no, Josh didn't tell me to write that) — j-profs Nikki Usher and Seth Lewis on what journalism can learn from open-source and maker culture, Megan Garber looking for lessons in failed Wikipedia-like efforts, and New York Times developer Jacob Harris went on a delightful rant against word clouds.
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