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According to a new survey from Middleberg Communications and the Society for New Communications Research (SNCR), as reported in PRWeek , 70 percent of journalists said they use social networks to assist in reporting (compared to 41 percent last year). This is a huge spike in one year, though it shouldn’t surprise any of us with all the lists of journalists using Twitter and other social networks. The survey also found that 69 percent of respondents go to company websites to assist in their reporting, while 66 percent use blogs, 51 percent use Wikipedia (wow), 48 percent go to online videos (double wow), and 47 percent use Twitter and other microblogging services (would have guessed higher on this one). A big part of this shift has to revolve around journalists having less help to do their jobs, while being required to produce more content across various formats in near real-time.
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Charlie Haughey was drafted into the US Army in October of 1967. He was 24, and had been in college in Michigan before running out of money and quitting school to work in a sheet metal factory. The draft notice meant that he was to serve a tour of duty in Vietnam, designated a rifleman, the basic field position in the Army.
A première vue, rien de surprenant. Un compte rendu de sport d'une confondante banalité : "Les efforts remarquables de Joe Mauer n'ont pas suffi à assurer la victoire des Minnesota Twins contre les Texas Rangers lundi dernier au stade d'Arlington. Les Rangers l'ont emporté sur un score de 8 à 5 (...) Quand il maniait la batte, Mauer a été excellent de bout en bout. Il a marqué une fois dans la première manche et deux fois dans la sixième.
Bleacher Report, which calls itself “the Web’s largest sports network powered by citizen sportswriters,” made a big breakthrough for itself on Feb. 22… and the citizen journalism movement. The company announced it was beginning a partnership with Hearst to introduce local online editions in the newspaper publisher’s four largest markets, including San Francisco Chronicle’s SFGate, the Houston’s Chronicle’s Chron.com, the San Antonio Express-News’ MySan Antonio.com, and Seattlepi.com. Essentially, headlines will be pulled into the main sports page, highlighting local content from Bleacher Report’s citizen journalists. For the newspapers involved, the partnership represents an extra stream of advertising revenue and, most importantly, a commitment to increasing coverage of local sports.
Comment expliquer le peu d’empressement des rédactions françaises à s’emparer du journalisme de données ? Plusieurs facteurs se combinent, certains relèvent des rédactions, d’autres de leur environnement Côté rédactions :