Monthly Archives: October 2012

Who do we trust?

The problem’s we face as journalists today is the expectance to be great and efficient in both print and online media. Journalism is now easily compared to other data and media through the internet, which gives the public more of a chance to knock today’s journalism abilities. The rise of citizen journalism has also put a spin in the works.

“Today’s journalists are not sloppier than yesterday’s. Rather, readers are more demanding. Technology has given them more choice in other areas of their lives and they seek it in their media.” John Kelly, pg.9, Red Kayaks and Hidden Gold. Read the rest of this entry

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The Revolution that Never Happened. Steen Steensen.

Has the online revolution changed the outlook of journalism? Are online resources being utilised to their full potential? Steen Steensen thinks not and I can agree with him to some extent. Take a look at his blog: Online Journalism and the promises of new technology. Steen Steensen’s blog.

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How the Web Changes the Economics of News – In All Media. Paul Bradshaw.

This week I am looking into Paul Bradshaw’s ‘How the Web Changes the Economics of News – In All Media’ from his Online Journalism Blog.

The blog post was not expressing any personal views as such but provided points and factors about how the web changed the economics of news. It is as if Paul Bradshaw was asking people in the industry to look and read the individual points he covered for them to then possibly act on them. If they did so, maybe a positive and balanced solution could be made for the economics of the media.

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