In Sunday’s New York Times, public editor Clark Hoyt touched on some recent situations involving some of the paper’s big names— including last week’s Maureen Dowd Borrowed Josh Marshall’s Word Situation (or, in Hoyt’s words, that time when Dowd was “roughed up on the Internet”) and the Thomas Friedman Speaking Fee Situation (turns out, “almost no one has been” following the paper’s rules on speaking fees).
08:17 AM - May 26, 2009
Hoyt: On Rules and Internet Rough-Ups
#Realtalk: This isn’t another ‘golden age’ for print - But it is one for media
Social media in smaller markets - How three social media managers deal with smaller markets and more local coverage.
A rally for laid-off Sun-Times photogs - A protest Thursday morning drew about 150 picketers to the newspaper’s headquarters
Reporting, or illegal hacking - Scripps reporters are accused of violating the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act
Exchange Watch: California Dreaming - Low healthcare premiums on the West Coast were trumpeted as a big, good-news Obamacare story. But: “Compared to what?”
And he used his media clout to make it a thing
Some people don’t seem to think so
The paid product its prez teased a few months back has arrived
Business Insider launched an excellent attack against pie charts. But if all those words are bogging you down, WaPo has a simpler version
A moonrise unlike any you’ve ever seen
Who Owns What
A report from the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism
Questions and exercises for journalism students.