ONE DAY WITH INNOVATION-FUTURE OF NEWSPAPERS-JAG
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  • 20% of display advertising is on social media sites (Forbes)
  • Grazia magazine in Italy/UK – Botox
  • Volvo pop-up survey (NYT)
  • Yahoo News: Volume RCP: Link density Huffington Post: Voice (News Ltd’s “The Punch” modeled after the site) Drudge: Nose for news
  • While Google bailed on its print advertising newspaper consortium in January 2009, Yahoo’s Newspaper Consortium is still going strong: As of April, it had 38 media companies, representing 793 total newspapers, up from 635 newspaper partners a year ago, and 176 at launch in November, 2006 (http://www.techcrunch.com/2009/03/09/yahoos-newspaper-consortium-keeps-growing/): The Yahoo NPC has thrived where Google failed because Yahoo’s deal unlocked value for all participants: Content (for Yahoo) Traffic (200M clicks to newspaper partners in 18 months) Revenue (for all participants)
  • Yahoo Go! for mobile phones leverages onesearch to provide users targeted, channel-relevant content (http://mobile.yahoo.com/go).å For example if users type in an address, they will get the nearest restaurants and movies. Advertising supported
  • Economic/Financial WSJ The Economist Motley Fool SmartMoney Bloomberg (terminals) Tech Blogs TechCrunch and ReadWriteWeb sell reports. GigaOm and Ars Technica have subscription services.
  • Economic/Financial WSJ The Economist Motley Fool SmartMoney Bloomberg (terminals) Tech Blogs TechCrunch and ReadWriteWeb sell reports. GigaOm and Ars Technica have subscription services.
  • Economic/Financial WSJ The Economist Motley Fool SmartMoney Bloomberg (terminals) Tech Blogs TechCrunch and ReadWriteWeb sell reports. GigaOm and Ars Technica have subscription services.
  • Economic/Financial WSJ The Economist Motley Fool SmartMoney Bloomberg (terminals) Tech Blogs TechCrunch and ReadWriteWeb sell reports. GigaOm and Ars Technica have subscription services.
  • Times select failed Archives failed Other?
  • Wikipedia Flickr Yelp YouTube Comments
  • Wikipedia Flickr Yelp YouTube Comments
  • YouTube costs Google more than half a billion dollars a year in bandwidth MySpace and Facebook are struggling to monetize their massive audiences Yahoo News turned on and then turned off comments And Yahoo’s experiment with YouWitnessNews failed to generate much ongoing interest and precious little valuable content
  • Users increasingly want news to come to them when they want: Email RSS feeds Social and professional networks Mobile devices MyYahoo remains a very popular site because it empowers users to create their own experience
  • The games industry is enjoying double-digit growth, despite the Global Financial Crisis Games are the most popular apps for the iPhone (which is forecast to grow into a billion-dollar industry) Games have high engagement, steep growth curves, and short half lives The most successful paid games often offer free versions for trial periods that users then purchases.
  • How many media companies build multiple platforms or tools to do the same job? News Corp decision in April to create a new unit to share content and resources is a move in the right direction. But centralization comes at a price. (e.g., Yahoo mandated the same video player across multiple properties – entertainment, news, sports. But Yahoo News wouldn’t switch. Why? Because the new, mandated player did not meet News requirements.
  • Most news expires from sites within 30 or 60 days. But some topics are always newsworthy or at least always have a following. Yahoo News, NYT, USA TODAY all have Topic Pages to capture the tail
  • After decades of pack reporting, The St. Petersburg Times won a Pulitzer Prize for Politifact Recognizing how unique the content was, Yahoo News and St. Pete teamed up to turn Politifact into a Quiz game that appeared on both sites. Neither had budget, but we collaborated on the Flash application to get it launched six weeks before the election. My only regret is that we didn’t do it sooner and offer it to all of our Newspaper Consortium partners.

Transcript

  • 1. ONE DAY WITH INNOVATION the Future of Newspapers and the Newspapers of the Future SYDNEY 2009 INNOVATION
  • 2. INNOVATION
  • 3. VISION FROM MEDIA COMPANIES TO INFORMATION ENGINES STRATEGY INTEGRATED NEWSROOMS AND MULTIMEDIA DESKS
  • 4.
    • Core Business: Newspapers & Magazines
    • Offices: United States, United Kingdom, Spain, Latin America and India
    • 70 Consultants: Journalists, Editors and Newspaper Managers
    • Clients: 26 newspaper companies in 17 countries
  • 5. ‘ BEST NEWSPAPER CONCEPT AND DESIGN IN EUROPE AND WORLD’ 2004 2006 2007 2008
  • 6.  
  • 7.  
  • 8.  
  • 9. SOME RECENT CLIENTS
  • 10. SOME RECENT CLIENTS
  • 11. SOME RECENT CLIENTS
  • 12. FROM MEDIA COMPANIES TO INFORMATION ENGINES , FROM READERS TO AUDIENCES , FROM AUDIENCES TO COMMUNITIES
  • 13.  
  • 14.  
  • 15. INNOVATION
  • 16. WHEN WILL WE GET RID OF THE ELEPHANTS?
  • 17. S O U L
  • 18. S ensuous
  • 19. O mnipresent
  • 20. U nique
  • 21. L ight
  • 22. S O U L
  • 23. Respect Love
  • 24. Respect Love
  • 25. Respect Love
  • 26. Respect Love
  • 27. NEWSPAPERS AT A STRATEGIC INFLECTION POINT WHERE DO WE GO FROM HERE?
  • 28. 1. Exit 2. Sold or Be Taken Over 3. Bleed a death of a 1,000 cuts 4. Re-Invent the Business by focusing on ‘profit audiences’
  • 29. APPLE - MARVEL They did it They Re-Invented themselves
  • 30. Paper will stay. It will NEVER die, but the Business Model and Content Proposition has CHANGED
  • 31. I AM NOT WORRIED ABOUT THE FUTURE 1
  • 32. I AM WORRIED ABOUT THE PRESENT 2
  • 33. I AM NOT WORRIED ABOUT THE FUTURE OF NEWSPAPERS 3
  • 34. I AM WORRIED ABOUT THE FUTURE OF JOURNALISM 4
  • 35. WHAT WORRIES ME IS FRONT PAGES LIKE THIS ONE
  • 36.  
  • 37.  
  • 38. INNOVATION
  • 39. NEWSROOMS LIKE THESE
  • 40.  
  • 41.  
  • 42.  
  • 43. HOW TO KILL A NEWSPAPER
    • IN 20 EASY WAYS
  • 44.
    • 1
    • BE DULL & BORING
  • 45.
    • 2
    • CHANGE SLOWLY
  • 46.
    • 3
    • PUBLISH YESTERDAY’S NEWS
  • 47.
    • 4
    • DON’T TAKE RISKS
  • 48.
    • 5
    • EXPECT DIFFERENT RESULTS BY DOING THE SAME THINGS
  • 49.
    • 6
    • INSULT YOUR READERS
  • 50.
    • 7
    • LIE TO ADVERTISERS
  • 51.
    • 8
    • PLEASE POLITICIANS
  • 52.
    • 9
    • COVER BUILDINGS
  • 53.
    • 10
    • DON’T INTERACT WITH YOUR AUDIENCE
  • 54.
    • 11
    • PRINT BADLY
  • 55.
    • 12
    • PRINT POOR COLOR
  • 56.
    • 13
    • WRITE LONG
  • 57.
    • 14
    • DON’T CARE ABOUT DESIGN
  • 58.
    • 15
    • DON’T HIRE TALENT
  • 59.
    • 16
    • DON’T FIRE BAD EDITORS & MANAGERS
  • 60.
    • 17
    • PAY BADLY
  • 61.
    • 18
    • DON’T INNOVATE
  • 62.
    • 19
    • MILK THE CASH COW
  • 63.
    • 20
    • EXPECT MIRACLES
  • 64. HOW TO REINVENT NEWSPAPERS?
  • 65.
    • TRY WILD IDEAS
  • 66.
    • BE different
  • 67.
    • SHAKE THINGS UP
  • 68. “ RAISE HELL AND SELL NEWSPAPERS ”
  • 69.
    • MAKE READERS SMILE
  • 70.
    • TELL GREAT STORIES
  • 71.
    • BE HYPER -LOCAL
  • 72.
    • INTEGRATE OR DIE
  • 73.
    • SHOW , DON’T TELL
  • 74.
    • GRAPHICS
    • GRAPHICS
    • GRAPHICS
  • 75.
    • TALENT
    • TALENT
    • TALENT
  • 76.
    • JOURNALISM
    • JOURNALISM
    • JOURNALISM
  • 77. THE ALTERNATIVE IS NOT A BUSINESS THAT VALUES PROFITS AND GOOD JOURNALISM, BUT A BUSINESS WHERE GOOD JOURNALISM IS THE BUSINESS
  • 78. 5 PENDING RE VOLUTIONS IN NEWSPAPER COMPANIES 1. RE -invent content 2. RE -organise newsrooms & management 3. RE -design formats 4. RE -discover revenue streams online 5. RE -think advertising and distribution models
  • 79. INNOVATIONS IN CONTENT & FORMAT
  • 80. LIPSTICK ON A PIG
  • 81. IT’S ABOUT EDITORS INNOVATION
  • 82. FROM JOURNALIST TO JOURN ANALYST INNOVATION
  • 83. 80/ 20 – 20/ 80 Innovation Formula INNOVATION
  • 84. FROM NEWSPAPERS TO NEWS ZINES INNOVATION
  • 85. LESS YESTERDAY, MORE TODAY & TOMORROW INNOVATION
  • 86.  
  • 87.  
  • 88.  
  • 89.  
  • 90.  
  • 91.  
  • 92.  
  • 93.  
  • 94.
    • JOURNALISM GOLD
    • BEYOND THE NEWS
    • MICR0-TABLOID
    • 56 PAGES FULL COLOR
    • STAPLED
    • STORIES
    • LIFESTYLE
    • DAILY PAPER iPOD
  • 95.  
  • 96.
    • A PROTOTYPE FOR A NEW KIND OF HIGH-QUALITY NEWSPAPER
  • 97. PROTOTYPING THE FUTURE B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 98. NEWS CAVIAR B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 99. JOURNALISM CAVIAR B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 100. 30 /30 LESS OF MORE MORE OF LESS B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 101. 30 /30 A DAILY GRAPHIC THE ECONOMIST B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 102. A POCKET NEWSZINE DEEP SHORT HANDY SMART SHARP NEWSY BOUND PUNCHY FRIENDLY ANALYTIC DIFFERENT FULL COLOR COMPELLING EASY TO READ 30 /30 B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 103. B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 104. HANDY B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 105. EASY B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 106. NEWSY B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 107. COMPELLING B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 108. TWO ENTRIES B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 109. SHORT B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 110. DEEP B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 111. ANALYTIC B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 112. PPUNCHY B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 113. SHARP B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 114. AN ADVERTISER’S DREAM B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 115. THE FORMAT OF THE FUTURE IS 30 30 B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 116. YOUNGER B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 117. DIFFERENT B E R M E R INNOVATION
  • 118. END PART 1
  • 119. INNOVATION IN NEWSROOMS
  • 120. PAPER VERSUS ONLINE, A FALSE DICHOTOMY
  • 121. BEYOND NEWSPRINT O GLOBO
  • 122. BEYOND NEWSPRINT AND FROM NEWSPRINT?
  • 123. YES BEYOND NEWSPRINT?
  • 124. NO AND FROM NEWSPRINT?
  • 125. A MONO-MEDIA NEVER GENERATES A MULTIMEDIA
  • 126. NEWSPAPERS & MAGAZINES RADIOS & TELEVISIONS ARE MONO-MEDIA
  • 127. INTERNET IS THE ONLY MULTIMEDIA
  • 128. THEREFORE, ONLY FROM AN INTERNET BASE CAN ONE BUILD A TRUE MULTIMEDIA NEWS ORGANIZATION
  • 129. ON LINE TRADITIONAL PRINT-CENTRIC NEWS ORGANIZATION PRINT PHOTOS TEXTS GRAPHS
  • 130. THE NEW ONLINE-CENTRIC NEWS ORGANIZATION ON LINE ONLINE AUDIO VIDEO GRAPHS TEXTS PHOTOS
  • 131. NO MUSIC DISTRIBUTION COMPANY EVER THOUGHT OF THE iPOD
  • 132. PRINCIPLES OF INTEGRATION 10
  • 133. INTEGRATION IS NOT A STRATEGY TO SAVE MONEY 1
  • 134. INTEGRATION IS A STRATEGY TO INVEST IN GROWTH AND DEVELOPMENT 2
  • 135. CO-OPERATION IS NEEDED BUT NOT SUFFICIENT ENOUGH TO INTEGRATE 3
  • 136. The New York Times
  • 137. INTEGRATION BEGINS WITH TOP MANAGEMENT 4
  • 138. SYNERGIES BEGIN WITH DAILY PLANNING AT THE SUPERDESK 5
  • 139. RADAR IS THE NUCLEUS OF INTEGRATION 6
  • 140. ARCHITECTURE, CMS AND NEW WORKFLOWS ARE THE TROJAN HORSES FOR INTEGRATION 7
  • 141. THE ONLY MULTIMEDIA DIRECTOR IS THE NEWSROOM EDITOR 8
  • 142. INTEGRATION AFECTS EVERYONE: MANAGEMENT AND NEWS STAFF 9
  • 143. ONLINE FIRST PRINT SECOND 10
  • 144. SIX MODELS FOR INTEGRATION AND DISINTEGRATION
  • 145. INTEGRATION FROM PAPER EL PAIS 1
  • 146. El Pais (España)
  • 147.
    • EL PAIS
    • RESULTS
    • LOWER CIRCULATION,
    • LESS ONLINE TRAFFIC AND
    • MORE JOURNALISTS THAN EVER
  • 148. TECHNOLOGICAL INTEGRATION THE DAILY TELEGRAPH 2
  • 149. Daily Telegraph (UK)
  • 150. MAINTAINS THE ONLINE GHETTO
  • 151.
    • THE DAILY TELEGRAPH
    • RESULTS
    • LESS PAPER SALES
    • MORE ONLINE TRAFFIC AND
    • LACK OF JOURNALISTIC AND COMMERCIAL INTEGRATION
  • 152. INTEGRATION BY MACRO-SECTIONS THE GUARDIAN 3
  • 153.  
  • 154. The Guardian (UK)
  • 155. The Guardian (UK)
  • 156. INTEGRATION BASED ON AUDIENCES BBC 4
  • 157. AUDIENCES ARE THE NUCLEI OF MULTIMEDIA INTEGRATION
  • 158. BBC RESULTS MORE TRAFFIC ONLINE AND OFFLINE, WITH “AUDIENCES FIRST” STRATEGY
  • 159. INTEGRATION FROM INTERNET BLOOMBERG 5
  • 160. Bloomberg (USA)
  • 161. Text Bloomberg (USA)
  • 162. BLOOMBERG RESULTS THEY MAKE MONEY, WORK IN REAL TIME, PAY VERY WELL AND ARE WORLD LEADERS
  • 163. “ PURE DIGITAL”MEDIA LAINFORMACION.COM 6
  • 164.  
  • 165. NEWS STAFF: 35 25 JOURNALISTS + 10 DEVELOPERS + ROBOTS FOR NEWS
  • 166. FALSE INTEGRATIONS CLARIN, EL MUNDO, LE FIGARO, LE MONDE, REPUBBLICA, RINGIER, THE NEW YORK TIMES, THE WASHINGTON POST...
  • 167. INNOVATION’S MODEL TOTAL MULTIMEDIA INTEGRATION BASED ON AUDIENCES AND WITH A PLATFORM AGNOSTIC STRATEGY IN THE NEWSROOM AND BOARDROOM
  • 168. HOW? THROUGH THE TOTAL INTEGRATION OF NEWSROOMS AND MANAGEMENT STARTING FROM THE INTERNET BY AUDIENCES, BY MEDIA AND SECTIONS, WITH A RADICAL CHANGE OF THE EDITORIAL AND GRAPHIC MODEL OF THE PRINTED NEWSPAPER
  • 169. TRADITIONAL ORGANIZATION Editorial/ Programming Finance Admin HR IT Legal TV Production Marketing Ad sales Editorial Printing Distribution Ad sales Editorial Printing Distribution Ad sales Newspapers Magazines Radio Editorial/ Programming Production Marketing Ad sales MEDIA GROUP
  • 170. MULTI-MEDIA INTEGRATED STRATEGY
    • MONITOR
  • 171.
    • MONITOR
    • EDIT
    MULTI-MEDIA INTEGRATED STRATEGY
  • 172.
    • MONITOR
    • EDIT
    • COMMUNICATE
    MULTI-MEDIA INTEGRATED STRATEGY
  • 173.
    • MONITOR
    • EDIT
    • COMMUNICATE
    • INTERACT
    MULTI-MEDIA INTEGRATED STRATEGY
  • 174.
    • MONITOR
    • EDIT
    • COMMUNICATE
    • INTERACT
    • MONETIZE
    MULTI-MEDIA INTEGRATED STRATEGY
  • 175.  
  • 176.  
  • 177. INTEGRATION OF MANAGEMENT VIA TECHNOLOGY CADENA CAPRILES
  • 178.  
  • 179.  
  • 180.  
  • 181. TROJAN HORSES FOR INTEGRATION NEW ARCHITECTURE NEW CMS AND NEW MULTIMEDIA WORKFLOWS
  • 182. “ ONE DIGITAL KITCHEN , SEVERAL RESTAURANTS”
  • 183.  
  • 184. INFOGRAFIA PHOTO INFOGRAPHICS WIRES BLOGS-ONLINE COMMENTS PR-SOURCES REPORTERS INFORMATION INTAKE CREATION ONLINE MOBILE TEXT AUDIO/VIDEO ELABORATION PRODUCTION OUTPUT PRINT ONLINE MOBILE PASIVE AUDIENCE ACTIVE AUDIENCE AUDIO VIDEO ASSIGNMENTS PLANNING TEXT ONLINE MOBILE LOGISTICS SUPERDESK MACROEDITORS
  • 185. INFOGRAFIA AGENCIAS BLOGS-COMENTARIOS ONLINE RRPP-FUENTES REPORTEROS INFORMACION INPUT CREACION AUDIO-VIDEO LOGISTICS ASSIGNMENT PRINT ONLINE MOBILE PLANNING SUPERDESK FOTO VIDEO AUDIO ELABORACION PRODUCCION OUTPUT MACROEDITORS
  • 186. AUDIO VIDEO ASSIGNMENTS PLANNING TEXT ONLINE MOBILE LOGISTICS SUPERDESK MACROEDITORS INFOGRAFIA PHOTO INFOGRAPHICS VIDEO POOL AUDIO POOL GRAPHIC POOL DESIGN POOL PHOTO POOL PROGRAMING POOL WIRES BLOGS-ONLINE COMMENTS PR-SOURCES REPORTERS INFORMATION INTAKE CREATION ONLINE MOBILE TEXT AUDIO/VIDEO ELABORATION PRODUCTION OUTPUT PRINT ONLINE MOBILE PASIVE AUDIENCE ACTIVE AUDIENCE BREAKING NEWS WORLD NATIONAL OPINION & COMMENT ANALYSIS INVESTIGATIVE UNIT ARTS LIFESTYLE POLITICS BUSINESS SPORT
  • 187.  
  • 188.  
  • 189.  
  • 190.  
  • 191. Sojormedia (Portugal)
  • 192.  
  • 193. END PART 2
  • 194. INNOVATION IN CONTENT & PLATFORMS
  • 195.
        • VIDEO DOMINATES
        • (The Sun, NYTimes, FT, WPost)
  • 196. HIRE DEVELOPERS (Las Vegas Sun)
  • 197. NEW TYPES OF DIGITAL CONTENT (Videographic-Economist - La Informacion)
  • 198. DATA, DATA AND MORE DATA (Cedar Rapids Gazette/Vegas Sun)
  • 199. KINDLE IS NOT THE SOLUTION INFORMATION DOES NOT NEED “ PAPER JAILS” OR NEW TECHNOLOGICAL JAILS
  • 200. FROM NEWSPAPER TO NETWORK (Glam vs. iVillage, Chicago Now, Stomp)
  • 201. LESS ABOUT PRODUCT, MORE ABOUT PROCESS INNOVATION
  • 202. NEWSPAPER AS AGGREGATOR (NYTimes extra)
  • 203. NEWSPAPER AS AN OPEN PLATFORM (Guardian API, NPR, BBC)
  • 204.
            • GO TO THEM , DON´T WAIT FOR THEM TO COME TO YOU
            • (Seventeen Magazine)
  • 205. http://profile.myspace.com/index.cfm?fuseaction=user.viewprofile&friendid=43899896 INNOVATION SEVENTEEN
  • 206.   HYPERLOCAL OPPORTUNITIES (Colorado Gazette's Freshink/ This is Bristol)
  • 207. HOW TO MAKE AUDIENCES USEFUL (Chicago Now)
  • 208.
    • http://work.canneslions.com/media/entry.cfm?entryid=8788
  • 209.
    • http://work.canneslions.com/media/?award=2
  • 210.  
  • 211.
    • http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=1oxW1-O4W1k&feature=channel_page
  • 212. CNN + FACEBOOK + OBAMA
    • OVER 600,000 STATUS UPDATES THRU CNN.COM LIVE FACEBOOK FEED4,000 STATUS UPDATES PER MINUTEOBAMA’S FAN PAGE: OVER 5,9 MILLION FANS AND OVER 500,000 MESSAGES IN THE WALL
    SOURCE: http://www.allfacebook.com/2009/01/facebook-cnn-inauguration-results/ INNOVATION
  • 213. INNOVATIONS IN BUSINESS MODELS
  • 214. THE QUESTION IS NOT “TO CHARGE OR NOT TO CHARGE?”
  • 215. THE QUESTION IS “HOW TO CHARGE?”
  • 216. OPEN NEED NOT MEAN FREE
  • 217. WHO, WHAT, WHERE, WHEN – COMMODITY – FREE --------------- HOW, WHY AND WHAT’S NEXT – PREMIUM - PAID
  • 218. We need to take the word “Paper” out of NewsPaper INNOVATION
  • 219. Frequency Will Change Saturday is the new Sunday INNOVATION
  • 220. Paper as PREMIUM Haute Couture vs Pret a Porter INNOVATION
  • 221.
    • Paper premium CHARGE MORE
      • (FT, NYTimes)
  • 222. LET’S BE HONEST NEWS WEBSITES DO NOT WORK THEY DO NOT MAKE MONEY THEY ONLY ATTRACT AUDIENCES FOR FLASH VISITS THEY WERE DESIGNED WITH A PRINT MINDSET AND THEY HAVE NO BUSINESS PLAN
  • 223. CLASSIFIEDS ARE MAKING A COMEBACK IN SMALL NEWSPAPERS. EVEN VIDEO CLASSIFIEDS.
  • 224. WHO IS KILLING U.S. NEWSPAPERS?
  • 225. U.S. ONLINE CLASSIFIED USAGE HAS DOUBLED FROM 2005 TO 2009... ...BUT U.S. NEWSPAPER CLASSIFIED REVENUES HAVE PLUMMETED Classifieds yearly revenues millions $ 2008 4% 9% 49% 22% 4.222 16.985 9.975 Source: Pew Internet
  • 226. Craiglist eBay
  • 227. Schibsted Classifieds-Online eBay Classifieds Scout group Stepstone SEEK* Rightmove REA Group SeLoger Total Jobs AdenClassifieds EUROPEAN LEADERS CLASSIFIEDS ANNUAL REVENUES IN EUROPE € millions, estimations
  • 228. NOK millions Aftenposten vs. Finn - CARS
  • 229. LEADER ENJOYS VERY HIGH MARGINS 100% 0% EBITDA SIZE OF LEADER VS SEIZE SECOND 1x 3-5x 8-10x 50-70% 30-50% 5-30% OBJECTIVE
  • 230. HOW TO MONETIZE
    • Classified ads
    • Contextual ads
    • General ads
    • “ Features”
  • 231. Legacy.com
  • 232. Hommages.ch
  • 233.
            • FROM FREE TO FEE THREE MODELS FOR CHARGING:
        • Meter system (FT)
        • Membership (WSJ)
        • FreeMium (Guardian)
        • http://graficos.lainformacion.com/2009/09/tabla-comparativa-de-contenidos-de-pago-en-medios-online/
  • 234.  
  • 235.
    • Advertising (CPM, CPC/PPC)
    • Subscription
    • Metering/Sampling
    • Freemium
    • Sponsorship
    • Donations
    ONLINE BUSINESS MODELS
  • 236.
    • Micropayments
    • Affiliate (CPA, CPC)
    • Lead generation
    • Revenue Share
    • White label
    ONLINE BUSINESS MODELS
  • 237.
    • Related products
    • Virtual products
    • Access users for online research
    • Platform
    • Branding
    ONLINE BUSINESS MODELS
  • 238. REGARDLESS OF THE MODEL YOU ADOPT, MAKE IT A HYBRID
  • 239. LESSONS LEARNED FROM ONLINE BUSINESS MODELS 13
  • 240. PLAY TO YOUR STRENGTHS 1
  • 241.  
  • 242.  
  • 243.  
  • 244. KEEP YOUR FRIENDS CLOSE BUT YOUR ENEMIES CLOSER 2
  • 245. 38 793 200M
  • 246. KNOW YOUR AUDIENCE 3
  • 247.  
  • 248. USERS WILL PAY FOR UNIQUE CONTENT 4
  • 249.
    • ECONOMIC
    • WSJ
    • Breaking Views
    • The Economist
    • Motley Fool
    • SmartMoney
  • 250.
    • TECHNOLOGY
    • TechCrunch
    • ReadWriteWeb
    • Ars Technica
  • 251.
    • OTHER
    • School listings
    • Health advice
    • Special recipes
  • 252. BUT NOT ALL UNIQUE CONTENT HAS VALUE 5
  • 253. USERS WILL GENERATE CONTENT 6
  • 254.  
  • 255.  
  • 256.  
  • 257. BUT UGC RARELY IS UNIQUE OR GENERATES VALUE 7
  • 258.  
  • 259. NEWS KNOWS NO BOUNDARIES 8
  • 260.  
  • 261. USERS LIKE GAMES … BIG TIME 9
  • 262. PLACEHOLDER
  • 263.  
  • 264. PROFITS STILL EQUAL REVENUE - COSTS 10
  • 265. THERE’S MONEY TO BE HAD IF YOU GRAB NEWS BY THE TAIL 11
  • 266.  
  • 267.  
  • 268. IT’S NEVER TOO LATE TO INNOVATE 12
  • 269.  
  • 270.  
  • 271.
    • CONCLUSIONS
    • EVERY MEDIA AND EVERY MARKET IS DIFFERENT .
    • THERE ARE NO EASY OR READY-MADE SOLUTIONS.
    • EACH NEWSROOM MUST FIND ITS MODEL, NONE WILL SURVIVE IF IT DOES NOT BECOME A MULTIMEDIA PLATFORM.
  • 272. This is the Toughest of Times INNOVATION
  • 273. This is the Greatest of Times INNOVATION
  • 274. As we migrate to a brave new digital world, please don’t lose your… INNOVATION
  • 275. S O U L
  • 276. innovate or die
  • 277. THANK YOU! ©INNOVATION WWW.INNOVATION-MEDIACONSULTING.COM [email_address]
  • 278. SOME RECENT CLIENTS