News from around the newspaper industry. Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org if you have a story to share.
Building trust in news is a joint responsibility of publishers, the communications industry and the public
“In fake news, there are many affected and responsible parties,” said Jeff Jarvis, professor and director of the Tow-Knight Center for Entrepreneurial Journalism at CUNY’s Graduate School of Journalism. Speaking at the Guardian Media Changing Summit today (15 March), he explained how publishers, platforms, advertisers, the public relations industry and the audience itself can work together and develop individually to tackle the misinformation ecosystem.
News publishers will remember 2016 for many reasons-not least of which was the outright attacks from a new administration on U.S. newsrooms’ qualifications for disseminating information. While the jury’s still out on whether a nearly 200-year-old industry has forgotten how to publish news, one thing that was cemented this year was the takeover of mobile.
For Nylon, blending commerce and content has been more of a long engagement than a shotgun marriage. Working out how many shoppable goods to include in articles or how many shop-based posts to share through Nylon’s social media channels took more than just a couple meetings.
Coming to your feed: A “disputed” label for bogus stories.
Our annual 10 Newspapers That Do It Right feature once again puts a spotlight on some of the biggest and brightest ideas occurring in our industry right now. From digital initiatives that are tapping into new audiences to community programs that are fostering stronger relationships, the ideas are as diverse as each market each publication serves.
A Google-funded algorithm flags messages that are likely to drive others away from a conversation.
Because their ad-targeting abilities are so effective, their power with local businesses will only grow. About 25 percent of Facebook’s digital advertising income comes from local businesses, according Borrell Associates, a leading media analyst. To be clear, Facebook and Google are not being malicious.
Younger Americans have long been less likely to read newspapers than their elders. But a Pew Research Center survey has revealed a significant twist, at least for certain newspapers with a more national focus: When we asked people if they regularly got news about the 2016 presidential election through either the print or online version of four specific U.S.
While I was growing up in the Greater Washington, D.C., area, KidsPost used to accompany The Washington Post on Sunday – the day my dad always got the paper. I liked turning the pages, reading essays, poems and pondering sudoku or crossword puzzles, among others.
The WSJ is exploring an ad-free digital offering The Wall Street Journal is exploring new ways to drum up revenue from readers, including an ad-free version of its digital platforms, the possibility of charging on a per-article basis and even charging extra for home delivery, according to an online survey it is sending out to readers.