Matthew Ingram examines the role of a newspaper:
Reuters blogger Felix Salmon recently wrote about what he saw as a hypothetical business opportunity for the cash-strapped New York Times: namely, selling early access to news scoops like the paper’s expose on Walmart.
Ken Doctor examines the price-points of digital media:
Honk if you still love newsprint enough to pay $700 or more a year for a seven-day print subscription to The New York Times. Of course, you have many other choices.
Robert Andrews reports on Silicon Valley:
Some of Silicon Valley’s biggest technology companies reject suggestions they are now news organisations.
But they nevertheless think they have the prescription for what news media must do next…
Andrew Beaujon reports on recent trends for journalism school graduates:
Recent college graduates with an undergraduate degree in journalism have a 7.7 percent unemployment rate, a new Georgetown University study says.
Ed Pilkington and Dominic Rushe report on Colin Myler:
Colin Myler’s editorship of the New York Daily News, one of the most prominent newspapers in America, has come under renewed scrutiny following allegations that he attempted to intimidate members of the UK parliament investigating phone hacking at the News of the World at the time he led the now-defunct tabloid.
Roben Farzad reports on the U.S. newspaper industry:
A time-travel fantasy of mine is being a fly on the wall at a newspaper or magazine boardroom at the dawn of the World Wide Web. At some point in 1993 or 1994, editors and business-side people of print publications huddled and, somehow without the help of peyote, exclaimed: “Bingo! Put it all out there on Netscape for free and let’s see what happens. Nothing ventured, right?”
John Roberts reports on the New York Times:
The New York Times Co. raised eyebrows among media watchers this morning when it announced that online ad revenue had slid from a year ago.