Journalisme: enjeux, avenir, débats
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Nous le savions. C'est d'ailleurs l'une des raisons pour lesquelles nous nous sommes mis à bloguer. Les médias rapportent un traitement de l'actualité qui ne nous convient pas. Sinon, quel autre intérêt à bloguer quand on est anonyme ?
demain le journalisme
Une nouvelle forme de journalisme ?
Qui sont les journalistes ?
Médias Web et viabilité $
Une transition conflictuelle ?
Penser le journalisme d'investigation
Future of online news
Mise sous tutelle de la presse en ligne ?
Blogs traitant des médias
It was another bleak quarter for the New York Times, which keeps on shrinking. The New York Times announced third quarter earnings this morning. Total revenues were down 17 percent to $571 million. Of that advertising revenues decreased 27 percent to $291 million, and the online advertising portion was down 8.2 percent to $68 million. The earnings report follows yet more newsroom cuts of 100 people announced last week. There is a ray of hope, though, that the worst may be behind the storied newspaper company.
David Carr has a good post this morning in the New York Times called The Fall and Rise Of Media . The post starts out with the old way of the media business. Kids would come to NYC out of school and work in marginal jobs in the hopes of getting a break and joining the "velvet rope" of mainstream media. And the post ends describing what kids do today:
Article Tools Facebook Twitter Google+ E-mail Share Print Peter Rip of Crosslink Capital explores one path to a brighter future for media, although not one for everyone. Several pronouncements by Rupert Murdoch and Tom Curley of The Associated Press about charging Google (and others) for access to news provide the latest death rattle from the publishing industry. Now there is talk of putting a moat around some news, with the drawbridge paid for by Microsoft . The “future of media” has been a source of angst for publishers for the last 20 years or more.