We often talk about the new news ecosystem — the network of traditional outlets, new startups, nonprofits, and individuals who are creating and filtering the news. But how is the work of reporting divvied up among the members of that ecosystem? 11% dinfos originales
Magazines and Their Web Sites: A Columbia Journalism Review surv
Sesssion de rattrapage en 20 minutes en anglais pour ceux qui veulent se poser les bonnes questions sur l’évolution du journalisme et des médias. C’est une conférence que vient de donner le directeur du Pew Research Center’s Project for Excellence in Journalism, Tom Rosenstiel. Pour résumer les points saillants:
Médias sociaux et information
New News Audience
JM Charon rédactions.fr
82% internautes quitteraient leur site devenu payant Only 35% of online news consumers have a favourite site, with most consumers using multiple sites, a Pew study has found. While 71% of internet users get their news online – a number that has held relatively steady in recent years according to the report – the majority (65%) aren't loyal to a single site. According to data from an Outsell study, most people even don't read articles as 44% of visitors to Google News are just scanning headlines and never click on articles themselves. As news organisations discuss charging for content using full subscriptions and pay-per-article fees, these figures heavily suggest that it remains as unclear as ever how to monetise the growing audience. The findings of the survey reassert what Walter Lippmann wrote about the reader in his book Public Opinion: "He will pay a nominal price when it suits him, will stop paying whenever it suits him, will turn to another paper when that suits him.
Here’s another in an occasional series of posts to that try to examine, explain, and illustrate the new structure of media. Media’s evolving spheres of discovery
Smartphones et informations Americans’ relationship with news is changing in dramatic and irreversible ways due to changes in the “ecology” of how news is available. Traditional news organizations are still very important to their consumers, but technology has scrambled every aspect of the relationship between news producers and the people who consume news. That change starts with the fact that those consumers now have the tools to be active participants in news creation, dissemination, and even the “editing” process.
The ongoing goal of the New Business Models for News project is to inform the discussion about the future of news with business specifics — experience, facts and figures. After months of research and analysis, we have created business models that we believe demonstrate there is a sustainable future for local news. For the purpose of our models we utilized data from a top-25 metro market and hypothesized that the sole daily newspaper had ceased publication. We began with the assumption that there will continue to be a market demand for quality journalism and that the market will find a way to meet that demand. So, what will fill the void? We posit that no single company or product will replace the metro daily newspaper. New Business Models for news