La révolution de l'information. Le labo médias de l'école de journalisme de Sciences Po. Crédit: Flickr/CC/jakerust W.I.P. demande à des invités de donner leur point de vue.
Ici, Michael Shapiro, professeur à l’Ecole de journalisme de Columbia, à New York, qui vient d’écrire un livre intitulé “Tales from the great disruption”, fait le point sur la “valeur” des informations à l’heure des paywalls. En anglais. In March of 2011, the New York Times took the considerable risk of altering the unwritten compact with its readers and charge them for access. The Times was by no means the first news organization to do this, but because it remained the nation’s premier newspaper, the implications were enormous. The Wall Street Journal, had been charging for access since 1996. Were paywalls a losing proposition? Many people believed that charging for content was a very bad idea.
Consumers’ irrationality This suggested a certain irrationality on the part of consumers, an argument endorsed by Peter Fader, a professor of marketing at the Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania. Cross eMedia Consulting. Samsa. Si vous avez raté le premier #journocamp Plus d’une centaine de journalistes « […] L’homme du numérique et des réseaux sociaux au « Met » de New York Dans une autre vie, Sree Sreenivasan a été journaliste […] Facebook rachète Oculus pour 2 milliards de dollars: ceux qui ont essayé comprennent pourquoi Facebook rachète la jeune entreprise Oculus VR pour l&r […] Développeur éditorial: un nouveau métier qui attend une nouvelle organisation Dans un contexte économique de plus en plus difficile ( […] VIDEO Philippe Couve dans Mediapol sur la chaîne LCP-AN Merci à Valérie Brochard pour son invitation cette sema […] Enfin un vrai débat sur la nature et le rôle du journalisme !
Un débat passionnant s’est engagé entre Glenn Greenwald […] Mesurer les performances des médias français sur Google News Google News tient une place importante dans l’activité [...] La Syrie pour les nuls (ou comment BIEN utiliser l’outil Prezi) Je vous propose de regarder une vidéo qui expose aux je [...] Nouveaux medias & nouveaux usages. Comment je m’informe. La social NewsRoom. Mathew Ingram. The short version: My name is Mathew Ingram and I am currently a senior writer at GigaOm.com, one of the leading technology blog networks in the United States, based in San Francisco and founded in 2006 by former Forbes and Business 2.0 writer Om Malik.
I write about the evolution of media and content and all that involves, including social media, Google, and the web in general — plus anything else that comes along. Up until January 2010, I worked for The Globe and Mail, a daily national newspaper based in Toronto. I was the Globe’s first “communities editor,” a new position aimed at helping make it easier for readers to interact with the paper and its writers and content. Nieman Journalism Lab » Pushing to the Future of Journalism. Jeff Jarvis: Here’s a blueprint for radical innovation in journalism education. Editor’s Note: It’s the start of the school year, which means students are returning to journalism programs around the country.
As the media industry continues to evolve, how well is new talent being trained, and how well are schools preparing them for the real world? We asked an array of people — hiring editors, recent graduates, professors, technologists, deans — to evaluate the job j-schools are doing and to offer ideas for how they might improve. Over the coming days, we’ll be sharing their thoughts with you. Here Jeff Jarvis — CUNY journalism professor, media analyst, and industry veteran — describes a vision for a significantly restructured system for journalism education.
Disruption in journalism education — just as in the profession of journalism — is as inevitable as it is deserved. It also presents great opportunities. Speaking for myself and not necessarily for my school, here is a notion of what journalism schools can and should be doing. Tools Practice Study Research Incubation. Eric Newton: Journalism schools aren’t changing quickly enough. Editor’s Note: It’s the start of the school year, which means students are returning to journalism programs around the country.
As the media industry continues to evolve, how well is new talent being trained, and how well are schools preparing them for the real world? We asked an array of people — hiring editors, recent graduates, professors, technologists, deans — to evaluate the job j-schools are doing and to offer ideas for how they might improve. Over the coming days, we’ll be sharing their thoughts with you. Here Eric Newton, senior adviser to the president at Knight Foundation, argues that journalism schools need to develop a culture of rapid change to keep up with the world around them. Representatives from six foundations this summer wrote to the presidents at nearly 500 colleges in the United States, saying their journalism and mass communication education would get better if it could change faster.