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Digital Humanities | Pisa febbraio-aprile 2017 | Luca De Biase
5.Conoscenza How to be humans
in the digital age
http://blog.debiase.com
8:30 - 10:00 10:15 - 11:45 12:00 - 13:30 14:15 - 15:45 16:00 - 17:30 17:45 - 19:15
24 febbraio x x x
2 marzo x x x
3 marzo x x
23 marzo x x x
24 marzo x x
6 aprile x x x
7 aprile x x
DIGITAL soluzioni power law moore’s law shannon fogg & co.
infosfera
futuro
innovazione
felicità
piattaforma
conoscenza
diritti
HUMAN domande discernimento narrazione responsablità ricerca
DIGITAL soluzioni power law moore’s law shannon fogg & co.
infosfera 24 febbraio
futuro 2 marzo
innovazione 3 marzo
felicità 23 marzo
piattaforma 24 marzo
conoscenza 6 aprile
diritti 7 aprile
HUMAN domande discernimento narrazione responsablità ricerca
DIGITAL soluzioni power law moore’s law shannon fogg & co.
infosfera digitalizzazione polarizzazione esponenziale algoritmo nicchia
futuro shift pattern senso evoluzione arte & scienza
innovazione immaginazione abilitazione selezione sperimentazione adozione
felicità ecologia fini & mezzi ambiente relazioni cultura
piattaforma interfaccia codice filtro motivazione incentivo
conoscenza valore verità metodo contesto design
diritti privacy accesso interoperabilità neutralità sicurezza
HUMAN domande discernimento narrazione responsablità ricerca
paper

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Corso pisa-6 dh-2017

  • 1. Digital Humanities | Pisa febbraio-aprile 2017 | Luca De Biase 5.Conoscenza How to be humans in the digital age http://blog.debiase.com
  • 2. 8:30 - 10:00 10:15 - 11:45 12:00 - 13:30 14:15 - 15:45 16:00 - 17:30 17:45 - 19:15 24 febbraio x x x 2 marzo x x x 3 marzo x x 23 marzo x x x 24 marzo x x 6 aprile x x x 7 aprile x x
  • 3. DIGITAL soluzioni power law moore’s law shannon fogg & co. infosfera futuro innovazione felicità piattaforma conoscenza diritti HUMAN domande discernimento narrazione responsablità ricerca
  • 4. DIGITAL soluzioni power law moore’s law shannon fogg & co. infosfera 24 febbraio futuro 2 marzo innovazione 3 marzo felicità 23 marzo piattaforma 24 marzo conoscenza 6 aprile diritti 7 aprile HUMAN domande discernimento narrazione responsablità ricerca
  • 5. DIGITAL soluzioni power law moore’s law shannon fogg & co. infosfera digitalizzazione polarizzazione esponenziale algoritmo nicchia futuro shift pattern senso evoluzione arte & scienza innovazione immaginazione abilitazione selezione sperimentazione adozione felicità ecologia fini & mezzi ambiente relazioni cultura piattaforma interfaccia codice filtro motivazione incentivo conoscenza valore verità metodo contesto design diritti privacy accesso interoperabilità neutralità sicurezza HUMAN domande discernimento narrazione responsablità ricerca
  • 7. Che cosa sappiamo Perché è importante Che cosa possiamo fare
  • 15. Digital Humanities | Pisa febbraio-aprile 2017 | Luca De Biase Architecture for discovering “We shape our buildings; thereafter they shape us”. Winston Churchill
  • 17. Information architecture ❖ the structural design of shared information environments ❖ the art and science of organizing and labeling web sites, intranets, online communities and software to support usability and findability ❖ an emerging community of practice focused on bringing principles of design and architecture to the digital landscape
  • 18. User experience design ❖ interaction design ❖ information architecture ❖ storytelling ❖ usability engineering ❖ visual design ❖ information design ❖ copywriting ❖ computer science Peter Booersma, T-model, 2004 http://beep.peterboersma.com/2004/11/t-model-big-ia-is-now-ux.html
  • 19. ❖ From human-computer interaction ❖ To human-information interaction
  • 23. ❖ this is not just another site ❖ this is exactly where you want to be ❖ you feel at home here
  • 27. consistency Classification The order of things the very ideas of coherence are grounded in time and culture
  • 30. resilience the capability of an information space to adapt to the needs of its users the capability of an information space to support multiple information seeking strategies - searching browsing monitoring awareness
  • 31. the principle of least effort? bates: https://pages.gseis.ucla.edu/faculty/bates/articles/information-behavior.html
  • 34. reduction long tail and choice overload more is less - less is more organize and cluster - focus and magnify
  • 37. correlation integrating the social and the information layers breaking down the silos metanarrative - theory - story
  • 39. Architettura dell’informazione ❖ Andrea Resmini e Luca Rosati, Pervasive Information Archietcture, MK, 2015 ❖ http://lucarosati.it/blog/ pervasive-information- architecture ❖ http://www.slideshare.net/ lucarosati/architettura- informazione- pervasiva-10622454
  • 40. e… Architettura della comunicazione Federico Badaloni, Architettura della comunicazione, .. 2016 http://federicobadaloni.blog.kataweb.it/ snodi/002364/architettura-della- comunicazione.html http://lucarosati.it/blog/architettura- della-comunicazione
  • 41. after space (design) will come time (story) and next will come the fourth dimension
  • 42. Data narratives - Pisa 2016 - Luca De Biase Story structuring “We need diversity of thought in the world to face the new challanges”. Tim Berners-Lee
  • 43. We need an epistemology ❖ Asking the Question; ❖ Scanning the World; ❖ Mapping the Possibilities; ❖ and Asking the Next Question Jamais Cascio, futuris, Futures Thinking: The Basics http://www.fastcompany.com/1362037/futures-thinking-basics
  • 44. We need an epistemology ❖ Asking the Question? Make it operative, if you can ❖ Scanning the World? Make it inter-disciplinary ❖ Mapping the Possibilities? There is more than one understanding
  • 45. We need an epistemology ❖ The Dragon - what we know that we don’t know ❖ The Black Swan - what we know doesn’t fit the theory ❖ The Mule - what we don’t know that we don’t know Jamais Cascio, futuris, Futures Thinking: The Basics http://www.fastcompany.com/1362037/futures-thinking-basics
  • 49. This guide, like many of the others in API’s Journalism Essentials section, is largely based on the research and teachings of the Committee of Concerned Journalists — a consortium of reporters, editors, producers, publishers, owners and academics that for 10 years facilitated a discussion among thousands of journalists about what they did, how they did it, and why it was important. The author, Walter Dean, was CCJ training director, and API Executive Director Tom Rosenstiel formerly co-chaired the committee. https://www.americanpressinstitute.org/journalism-essentials/what-is-journalism/elements-journalism/ 4 questions to find a focus for your story Ask these questions during the editorial process: when planning a story, when doing the reporting and photography, when writing and editing, when deciding how to present it, and in determining if follow-up is warranted. 1. What is the central point? ▪ What’s the story really about? What question or questions must the story answer to be worthwhile? ▪ Why do people need or will want to know about it? ▪ If it’s a “big” topic, how can it be broken down so it’s easier to explain? ▪ If it’s a “small” topic, is there a story behind the story? Does it reflect a larger trend or theme? 2. What is the central evidence? ▪ What kinds of evidence can be presented to verify or explain the central point of the story? ▪ What kinds of evidence can be presented to prove that the story is relevant or newsworthy? ▪ How good is the evidence? Will the reader be able to distinguish verified information from assumptions or assertions the story may also include? 3. What is the central place? ▪ Where is the central place of the story? ▪ Will the reporting and photography include covering the central place? ▪ What information will come from somewhere other than the central place or places? ▪ What will not be covered in the story? 4. Who are the central characters? ▪ Where or from whom can the facts be learned? ▪ Who can put the facts in perspective? ▪ What is the relationship between the central characters and the central places of the story?
  • 50. This guide, like many of the others in API’s Journalism Essentials section, is largely based on the research and teachings of the Committee of Concerned Journalists — a consortium of reporters, editors, producers, publishers, owners and academics that for 10 years facilitated a discussion among thousands of journalists about what they did, how they did it, and why it was important. The author, Walter Dean, was CCJ training director, and API Executive Director Tom Rosenstiel formerly co-chaired the committee. https://www.americanpressinstitute.org/journalism-essentials/what-is-journalism/elements-journalism/ 3 story structures Here are three different strategies for putting together a story. The hour glass Writer Roy Clark has identified this structure. It is a hybrid of narrative and inverted pyramid. You begin by telling the news, and then there is a break in the pyramid, and a line that begins a narrative, as in, “it all began when …” You can begin to turn the characters and plot into something more interesting. And in the end broaden the piece back out and come back to the point at the top.  Fly on the wall This approach involves being there with the story’s main characters when the event in question happens. What is the conversation between them? What are their reactions? It may take special access, which requires planning ahead, getting permission, and even special agreements, such as allowing subjects to see a draft of your story ahead of time, but, it may be worth the pay off. In their own words For one of the biggest scoops of Watergate, Jack Nelson agreed to have one source tell his own story in his own words. Nelson interviewed him, taped him, wrote the story and then let the source edit and put his own byline.
  • 51. This guide, like many of the others in API’s Journalism Essentials section, is largely based on the research and teachings of the Committee of Concerned Journalists — a consortium of reporters, editors, producers, publishers, owners and academics that for 10 years facilitated a discussion among thousands of journalists about what they did, how they did it, and why it was important. The author, Walter Dean, was CCJ training director, and API Executive Director Tom Rosenstiel formerly co-chaired the committee. https://www.americanpressinstitute.org/journalism-essentials/what-is-journalism/elements-journalism/ The Black Box system for organizing a story Len Reed, environment and science team leader at The Oregonian, developed a system to help reporters handle unruly information. The Black Box helps reporters sort through and prioritize the information they have and quickly and clearly make the case for their stories to editors. With the system, writing a story is essentially boiled into four phases: 1. Reporting phase ▪ Gather ▪ Search ▪ Ask ▪ Interview ▪ Sort 2. Black Box phase ▪ What is this information? ▪ What does it mean? ▪ What is the headline? ▪ What is its context – with what does it connect? ▪ Who cares? ▪ How can you quickly tell it to the clueless and make it count? 3. Writing phase ▪ You’ve got a lead; now order a sequence in telling: organize. ▪ As you write, periodically ask yourself: Who cares? ▪ As you write, periodically frighten yourself: The audience is leaving.
  • 52. This guide, like many of the others in API’s Journalism Essentials section, is largely based on the research and teachings of the Committee of Concerned Journalists — a consortium of reporters, editors, producers, publishers, owners and academics that for 10 years facilitated a discussion among thousands of journalists about what they did, how they did it, and why it was important. The author, Walter Dean, was CCJ training director, and API Executive Director Tom Rosenstiel formerly co-chaired the committee. https://www.americanpressinstitute.org/journalism-essentials/what-is-journalism/elements-journalism/ Good stories prove their relevance to the audience Good stories have strong central characters Good stories use detail Good stories connect to deeper themes Good stories explore tensions Good stories capture emotions Good stories provide context Good stories surprise the reader Good stories empower the reader
  • 56. Data narratives - Pisa 2016 - Luca De Biase What is journalism supposed to be for? Why we make the news?
  • 57. Bill Kovach & Tom Rosenstiel The elements of journalism https:// www.americanpressinstitute.org/ journalism-essentials/what-is- journalism/elements-journalism/ Why do we do journalism?
  • 58. Journalism’s first obligation is to the truth Good decision-making depends on people having reliable, accurate facts put in a meaningful context. Journalism does not pursue truth in an absolute or philosophical sense, but in a capacity that is more down to earth. “All truths – even the laws of science – are subject to revision, but we operate by them in the meantime because they are necessary and they work,” Kovach and Rosenstiel write in the book. Journalism, they continue, thus seeks “a practical and functional form of truth.” It is not the truth in the absolute or philosophical or scientific sense but rather a pursuit of “the truths by which we can operate on a day-to-day basis.” This “journalistic truth” is a process that begins with the professional discipline of assembling and verifying facts. Then journalists try to convey a fair and reliable account of their meaning, subject to further investigation. Journalists should be as transparent as possible about sources and methods so audiences can make their own assessment of the information. Even in a world of expanding voices, “getting it right” is the foundation upon which everything else is built – context, interpretation, comment, criticism, analysis and debate. The larger truth, over time, emerges from this forum. As citizens encounter an ever-greater flow of data, they have more need – not less – for suppliers of information dedicated to finding and verifying the news and putting it in context. This guide, like many of the others in API’s Journalism Essentials section, is largely based on the research and teachings of the Committee of Concerned Journalists — a consortium of reporters, editors, producers, publishers, owners and academics that for 10 years facilitated a discussion among thousands of journalists about what they did, how they did it, and why it was important. The author, Walter Dean, was CCJ training director, and API Executive Director Tom Rosenstiel formerly co-chaired the committee. https://www.americanpressinstitute.org/journalism-essentials/what-is-journalism/elements-journalism/
  • 59. Its first loyalty is to citizens The publisher of journalism – whether a media corporation answering to advertisers and shareholders or a blogger with his own personal beliefs and priorities — must show an ultimate allegiance to citizens. They must strive to put the public interest – and the truth – above their own self-interest or assumptions. A commitment to citizens is an implied covenant with the audience and a foundation of the journalistic business model – journalism provided “without fear or favor” is perceived to be more valuable than content from other information sources. Commitment to citizens also means journalism should seek to present a representative picture of constituent groups in society. Ignoring certain citizens has the effect of disenfranchising them. The theory underlying the modern news industry has been the belief that credibility builds a broad and loyal audience and that economic success follows in turn. In that regard, the business people in a news organization also must nurture – not exploit – their allegiance to the audience ahead of other considerations. Technology may change but trust – when earned and nurtured – will endure. This guide, like many of the others in API’s Journalism Essentials section, is largely based on the research and teachings of the Committee of Concerned Journalists — a consortium of reporters, editors, producers, publishers, owners and academics that for 10 years facilitated a discussion among thousands of journalists about what they did, how they did it, and why it was important. The author, Walter Dean, was CCJ training director, and API Executive Director Tom Rosenstiel formerly co-chaired the committee. https://www.americanpressinstitute.org/journalism-essentials/what-is-journalism/elements-journalism/
  • 60. Its essence is a discipline of verification Journalists rely on a professional discipline for verifying information. While there is no standardized code as such, every journalist uses certain methods to assess and test information to “get it right.” Being impartial or neutral is not a core principal of journalism. Because the journalist must make decisions, he or she is not and cannot be objective. But journalistic methods are objective. When the concept of objectivity originally evolved, it did not imply that journalists were free of bias. It called, rather, for a consistent method of testing information – a transparent approach to evidence – precisely so that personal and cultural biases would not undermine the accuracy of the work. The method is objective, not the journalist. Seeking out multiple witnesses, disclosing as much as possible about sources, or asking various sides for comment, all signal such standards. This discipline of verification is what separates journalism from other forms of communication such as propaganda, advertising, fiction, or entertainment. This guide, like many of the others in API’s Journalism Essentials section, is largely based on the research and teachings of the Committee of Concerned Journalists — a consortium of reporters, editors, producers, publishers, owners and academics that for 10 years facilitated a discussion among thousands of journalists about what they did, how they did it, and why it was important. The author, Walter Dean, was CCJ training director, and API Executive Director Tom Rosenstiel formerly co-chaired the committee. https://www.americanpressinstitute.org/journalism-essentials/what-is-journalism/elements-journalism/
  • 61. Its practitioners must maintain an independence from those they cover Independence is a cornerstone of reliability. On one level, it means not becoming seduced by sources, intimidated by power, or compromised by self-interest. On a deeper level it speaks to an independence of spirit and an open-mindedness and intellectual curiosity that helps the journalist see beyond his or her own class or economic status, race, ethnicity, religion, gender or ego. Journalistic independence, write Kovach and Rosenstiel, is not neutrality. While editorialists and commentators are not neutral, the source of their credibility is still their accuracy, intellectual fairness and ability to inform – not their devotion to a certain group or outcome. In our independence, however, journalists must avoid straying into arrogance, elitism, isolation or nihilism. This guide, like many of the others in API’s Journalism Essentials section, is largely based on the research and teachings of the Committee of Concerned Journalists — a consortium of reporters, editors, producers, publishers, owners and academics that for 10 years facilitated a discussion among thousands of journalists about what they did, how they did it, and why it was important. The author, Walter Dean, was CCJ training director, and API Executive Director Tom Rosenstiel formerly co-chaired the committee. https://www.americanpressinstitute.org/journalism-essentials/what-is-journalism/elements-journalism/
  • 62. It must serve as an independent monitor of power Journalism has an unusual capacity to serve as watchdog over those whose power and position most affect citizens. It may also offer voice to the voiceless. Being an independent monitor of power means “watching over the powerful few in society on behalf of the many to guard against tyranny,” Kovach and Rosenstiel write. The watchdog role is often misunderstood, even by journalists, to mean “afflict the comfortable.” While upsetting the applecart may certainly be a result of watchdog journalism, the concept as introduced in the mid-1600s was far less combative. Rather, it sought to redefine the role of the journalist from a passive stenographer to more a curious observer who would “search out and discover the news.” The watchdog role also means more than simply monitoring government. “The earliest journalists,” write Kovach and Rosenstiel, “firmly established as a core principle their responsibility to examine unseen corners of society. The world they chronicled captured the imagination of a largely uninformed society, creating an immediate and enthusiastic popular following.” Finally, the purpose of the watchdog extends beyond simply making the management and execution of power transparent, to making known and understood the effects of that power. This includes reporting on successes as well as failures. Journalists have an obligation to protect this watchdog freedom by not demeaning it in frivolous use or exploiting it for commercial gain. This guide, like many of the others in API’s Journalism Essentials section, is largely based on the research and teachings of the Committee of Concerned Journalists — a consortium of reporters, editors, producers, publishers, owners and academics that for 10 years facilitated a discussion among thousands of journalists about what they did, how they did it, and why it was important. The author, Walter Dean, was CCJ training director, and API Executive Director Tom Rosenstiel formerly co-chaired the committee. https://www.americanpressinstitute.org/journalism-essentials/what-is-journalism/elements-journalism/
  • 63. It must provide a forum for public criticism and compromise The news media are common carriers of public discussion, and this responsibility forms a basis for special privileges that news and information providers receive from democratic societies. These privileges can involve subsidies for distribution or research and development (lower postal rates for print, use of public spectrum by broadcasters, development and management of the Internet) to laws protecting content and free speech (copyright, libel, and shield laws). These privileges, however, are not pre-ordained or perpetual. Rather, they are conferred because of the need for an abundant supply of information. They are predicated on the assumption that journalism – because of its principles and practices – will supply a steady stream of higher quality content that citizens and government will use to make better decisions. Traditionally, this covenant has been between news organizations and government. The new forms of digital media, however, place a responsibility on everyone who “publishes” content – whether for profit or for personal satisfaction – in the public domain. The raw material cast into the marketplace of ideas sustains civic dialogue and serves society best when it consists of verified information rather than just prejudice and supposition. Journalism should also attempt to fairly represent varied viewpoints and interests in society and to place them in context rather than highlight only the conflicting fringes of debate. Accuracy and truthfulness also require that the public discussion not neglect points of common ground or instances where problems are not just identified but also solved. Journalism, then, is more than providing an outlet for discussion or adding one’s voice to the conversation. Journalism carries with it a responsibility to improve the quality of debate by providing verified information and intellectual rigor. A forum without regard for facts fails to inform and degrades rather than improves the quality and effectiveness of citizen decision-making. This guide, like many of the others in API’s Journalism Essentials section, is largely based on the research and teachings of the Committee of Concerned Journalists — a consortium of reporters, editors, producers, publishers, owners and academics that for 10 years facilitated a discussion among thousands of journalists about what they did, how they did it, and why it was important. The author, Walter Dean, was CCJ training director, and API Executive Director Tom Rosenstiel formerly co-chaired the committee. https://www.americanpressinstitute.org/journalism-essentials/what-is-journalism/elements-journalism/
  • 64. It must strive to keep the significant interesting and relevant Journalism is storytelling with a purpose. It should do more than gather an audience or catalogue the important. It must balance what readers know they want with what they cannot anticipate but need. Writing coaches Roy Peter Clark and Chip Scanlan describe effective newswriting as the intersection of civic clarity, the information citizens need to function, and literary grace, which is the reporter’s storytelling skill set. In other words, part of the journalist’s responsibility is providing information in such a way people will be inclined to listen. Journalists must thus strive to make the significant interesting and relevant. Quality is measured both by how much a work engages its audience and enlightens it. This means journalists must continually ask what information has the most value to citizens and in what form people are most likely to assimilate it. While journalism should reach beyond such topics as government and public safety, journalism overwhelmed by trivia and false significance trivializes civic dialogue and ultimately public policy. This guide, like many of the others in API’s Journalism Essentials section, is largely based on the research and teachings of the Committee of Concerned Journalists — a consortium of reporters, editors, producers, publishers, owners and academics that for 10 years facilitated a discussion among thousands of journalists about what they did, how they did it, and why it was important. The author, Walter Dean, was CCJ training director, and API Executive Director Tom Rosenstiel formerly co-chaired the committee. https://www.americanpressinstitute.org/journalism-essentials/what-is-journalism/elements-journalism/
  • 65. It must keep the news comprehensive and proportional Journalism is our modern cartography. It creates a map for citizens to navigate society. As with any map, its value depends on a completeness and proportionality in which the significant is given greater visibility than the trivial. Keeping news in proportion is a cornerstone of truthfulness. Inflating events for sensation, neglecting others, stereotyping, or being disproportionately negative all make a less reliable map. The most comprehensive maps include all affected communities, not just those with attractive demographics. The most complete stories take into account diverse backgrounds and perspectives. Though proportion and comprehensiveness are subjective, their ambiguity does not lesson their significance. This guide, like many of the others in API’s Journalism Essentials section, is largely based on the research and teachings of the Committee of Concerned Journalists — a consortium of reporters, editors, producers, publishers, owners and academics that for 10 years facilitated a discussion among thousands of journalists about what they did, how they did it, and why it was important. The author, Walter Dean, was CCJ training director, and API Executive Director Tom Rosenstiel formerly co-chaired the committee. https://www.americanpressinstitute.org/journalism-essentials/what-is-journalism/elements-journalism/
  • 66. Its practitioners must be allowed to exercise their personal conscience Doing journalism, whether as a professional writing for a news organization or as an online contributor in the public space, involves one’s moral compass and demands a personal sense of ethics and responsibility. Because “news” is important, those who provide news have a responsibility to voice their personal conscience out loud and allow others to do so as well. They must be willing to question their own work and to differ with the work of others if fairness and accuracy demand they do so. News organizations do well to nurture this independence by encouraging individuals to speak their minds. Conversation and debate stimulate the intellectual diversity of minds and voices necessary to understand and accurately cover an increasingly diverse society. Having a diverse newsroom does little if those different voices are not spoken or heard. It’s also a matter of self-interest. Employees encouraged to raise their hands may “save the boss from himself” or protect the news organization’s reputation by pointing out errors, flagging important omissions, questioning misguided assumptions, or even revealing wrongdoing. Having a sense of ethics is perhaps most important for the individual journalist or online contributor. Increasingly, those who produce “the news” work in isolation, whether from a newsroom cubicle, the scene of a story, or their home office. They may file directly to the public without the safety net of editing, a second set of eyes, or the collaboration of others. While crowdsourcing by the audience may catch and correct errors or misinformation, the reputation of the author and the quality of public dialogue are nevertheless damaged. This guide, like many of the others in API’s Journalism Essentials section, is largely based on the research and teachings of the Committee of Concerned Journalists — a consortium of reporters, editors, producers, publishers, owners and academics that for 10 years facilitated a discussion among thousands of journalists about what they did, how they did it, and why it was important. The author, Walter Dean, was CCJ training director, and API Executive Director Tom Rosenstiel formerly co-chaired the committee. https://www.americanpressinstitute.org/journalism-essentials/what-is-journalism/elements-journalism/
  • 67. Citizens, too, have rights and responsibilities when it comes to the news The average person now, more than ever, works like a journalist. Writing a blog entry, commenting on a social media site, sending a tweet, or “liking” a picture or post, likely involves a shorthand version of the journalistic process. One comes across information, decides whether or not it’s believable, assesses its strength and weaknesses, determines if it has value to others, decides what to ignore and what to pass on, chooses the best way to share it, and then hits the “send” button. Though this process may take only a few moments, it’s essentially what reporters do. Two things, however, separate this journalistic-like process from an end product that is “journalism.” The first is motive and intent. The purpose of journalism is to give people the information they need to make better decisions about their lives and society. The second difference is that journalism involves the conscious, systematic application of a discipline of verification to produce a “functional truth,” as opposed to something that is merely interesting or informative. Yet while the process is critical, it’s the end product – the “story” – by which journalism is ultimately judged. Today, when the world is awash in information and news is available any time everywhere, a new relationship is being formed between the suppliers of journalism and the people who consume it. The new journalist is no longer a gatekeeper who decides what the public should and should not know. The individual is now his or her own circulation manager and editor. To be relevant, journalists must now verify information the consumer already has or is likely to find and then help them make sense of what it means and how they might use it. Thus, write Kovach and Rosenstiel, “The first task of the new journalist/sense maker is to verify what information is reliable and then order it so people can grasp it efficiently.” A part of this new journalistic responsibility is “to provide citizens with the tools they need to extract knowledge for themselves from the undifferentiated flood or rumor, propaganda, gossip, fact, assertion, and allegation the communications system now produces.” This guide, like many of the others in API’s Journalism Essentials section, is largely based on the research and teachings of the Committee of Concerned Journalists — a consortium of reporters, editors, producers, publishers, owners and academics that for 10 years facilitated a discussion among thousands of journalists about what they did, how they did it, and why it was important. The author, Walter Dean, was CCJ training director, and API Executive Director Tom Rosenstiel formerly co-chaired the committee. https://www.americanpressinstitute.org/journalism-essentials/what-is-journalism/elements-journalism/
  • 68. Alain de Botton News Istruzioni per l’uso Hegel: nella società moderna le notizie prendono il posto della religione come fonti primarie di orientamento e paradigmi di autorevolezza.
  • 69. Alain de Botton News Istruzioni per l’uso I media sanno rendere i propri meccanismi invisibili e quindi difficili da mettere in discussione.
  • 70. Alain de Botton News Istruzioni per l’uso Perché noi, il pubblico, controlliamo di continuo le notizie? In gran parte è una questione di paura. I guai degli altri ci fanno sentire fortunati. Ma con le notizie assorbiamo ansia. Le conseguenze di tanta ansia news- indotta non sono indagate abbastanza.