Web2.0

18
Mrz
2009

"It’s the Journalism, Stupid — Not the Newspapers"

Via Pjnet.org auf einen äusserst interessanten Artikel von Clay Shirky gestossen:

Society doesn’t need newspapers. What we need is journalism. For a century, the imperatives to strengthen journalism and to strengthen newspapers have been so tightly wound as to be indistinguishable. That’s been a fine accident to have, but when that accident stops, as it is stopping before our eyes, we’re going to need lots of other ways to strengthen journalism instead.

When we shift our attention from ’save newspapers’ to ’save society’, the imperative changes from ‘preserve the current institutions’ to ‘do whatever works.’ And what works today isn’t the same as what used to work.


Und weiter:

Any experiment … designed to provide new models for journalism is going to be an improvement over hiding from the real, especially in a year when, for many papers, the unthinkable future is already in the past.

For the next few decades, journalism will be made up of overlapping special cases. Many of these models will rely on amateurs as researchers and writers. Many of these models will rely on sponsorship or grants or endowments instead of revenues. Many of these models will rely on excitable 14 year olds distributing the results. Many of these models will fail. No one experiment is going to replace what we are now losing with the demise of news on paper, but over time, the collection of new experiments that do work might give us the reporting we need.


Dem ist definitiv nichts hinzuzufügen ... Amen!

Vollständiger Artikel: Newspapers and Thinking the Unthinkable

13
Mrz
2009

Die New York Times forscht an der Zukunft der Zeitung: "Paper is dying, but it’s just a device"

honey_comb_logo

"Paper is dying, but it’s just a device" sagt Nick Bilton, an editor in the New York Times research and development lab.

Und weiter:

But don't all of those technology changes mean that newspapers will die?

Bilton thinks not, pointing out that in 1876 news accounts of the telephone predicted that concert halls and churches would be empty because of the new device, and a year later, predicted that the phonograph would kill the telephone and concerts, because people could choose when to listen.

"Newspapers and news organizations are not going anywhere," Bilton said. Except onto your phone, e-book reader, laptop and maybe even your shower wall.

Via: cyberjournalist.net resp. Wired Blog Epicenter: Times Techie Envisions the Future of News

6
Mrz
2009

27
Feb
2009

How Newspapers Tried to Invent the Web - But failed

Interessanter Artikel von Jack Shafer auf Slate: How Newspapers Tried to Invent the Web - But failed:

A moment of sympathy, please, for newspapers, whose readers and advertisers have been fleeing at a frightening rate. It would be easy to accuse editors and publishers of being clueless about the coming Internet disruption and to insist that the industry's proper reward for decades of haughty attitude, bad planning, and incompetence is bankruptcy.

und weiter ....

From the beginning, newspapers sought to invent the Web in their own image by repurposing the copy, values, and temperament found in their ink-and-paper editions. Despite being early arrivals, despite having spent millions on manpower and hardware, despite all the animations, links, videos, databases, and other software tricks found on their sites, every newspaper Web site is instantly identifiable as a newspaper Web site. By succeeding, they failed to invent the Web.

Via: Cyberjournalist.net

16
Dez
2008

Fishwrap und so weiter ....

"The newspaper business works much like an old-style manufacturing business where stories go from reporters to assigning editors to copy editors to layout editors with the final destination being the next day’s newspaper. A lot of thought and knowledge goes into the newspaper creation process, but it ends up getting thrown out, just like the daily paper.

Another area that newspapers spend a lot of time on is deciding what’s important and what’s not. At a major newspaper, this is more than 40-person hours a day of the most senior editors. This is conveyed in the newspaper by what page a story appears on, the position on the page and the size of the headline. Again, most of this information is lost by the time the story reaches online.

Of all the companies in the media business, newspapers have the strongest assets for capturing knowledge about current events. The type, quality and volume of original content they create is incredibly expensive to do. They just need to decide to move from the fishwrap business to the knowledge business."

Online Journalismus: Work in Progress

onlinejournalism is not just writing a webpage or filming a video;
it is commenting on a blog, or bookmarking a webpage.
That there are no walls in cyberspace, only links;
and that journalism lies in every act that you commit online.
You just need to make it visible.


Via: onlinejournalism blog

Der Click-Generator

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Via: Zum runden Leder

5
Dez
2008

NY-Times guckt über den Tellerrand ;-)

timesextra

This new feature on NYTimes.com offers related links from other news sources and blogs around the Web. ...

Mehr: http://www.nytimes.com/marketing/timesextra/

14
Nov
2008

10
Okt
2008

YouTubes Journalisten-Wettbewerb: Project: Report

YouTube hat vor rund 10 Tagen ein neues Projekt lanciert: Es nennt sich Project: Report



In partnership with the Pulitzer Center, YouTube presents Project: Report, a journalism contest (made possible by Sony VAIO & Intel) intended for non-professional, aspiring journalists to tell stories that might not otherwise be told.
In each of the three rounds, reporters will be given an assignment to complete. Winners of each round will receive technology prizes from Sony VAIO & Intel, and the grand prize winner will be granted a $10,000 journalism fellowship with the Pulitzer Center to report on a story abroad.


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