Journalism 2.0: The future of news

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Journalism 2.0: The future of news

  1. Journalism 2.0 The future of news <ul><li>Rebecca MacKinnon </li></ul><ul><li>http://Rconversation.blogs.com </li></ul><ul><li>www.GlobalVoicesOnline.org </li></ul>
  2. “ Read-only” vs. “Read-write”
  3. Citizen Journalism/ Citizen’s Media Dan Gillmor - former San Jose Mercury News “ The former audience”
  4. LECTURE Journalism 1.0 Conversation Journalism 2.0
  5. 1990’s: Web 1.0
  6. My blog as simple example Of Web 2.0
  7. Writing...
  8. Linking Out
  9. Links create a web of conversation screenshot: technorati appear: google & its links
  10. Syndicate
  11. Content is freed of container
  12. New York Times website
  13. Feeds from NYT
  14. NYT feed in Google Reader
  15. Tagging & Social Bookmarking
  16. Everybody’s “journalism” tag
  17. 2006 Chinese Blogger Conference, Hangzhou
  18. Chinese bloggers share coverage of their activities on photo sites like Flickr.com through the “cnbloggercon” tag
  19. “ Baghdad blogger” Salam Pax
  20. “ I try to dispel the image that Muslims and Arabs suffer from - mostly by our own doing I have to say - in the rest of the world. I am no missionary and don’t want to be. I run several internet websites that are geared to do just that, create a better understanding that we’re not all nuts hell-bent on world destruction.”
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  23. ZOLA & THE NAILHOUSE <ul><li>Internet-> traditional media, then mutual reinforcement </li></ul><ul><li>When media coverage was shut down, there was so much on the internet the ban was ineffectual </li></ul>
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  26. The New Media Ecosystem Source: Morgan Stanley October 2004 report: “Update from the Digital World” by Mary Meeker et. al.
  27. Credibility 2.0 Then... Now... Audience size (market success) Professional credentials Peer respect (community reputation) Transparency & honesty
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  35. Info Supply & Demand 2.0 Then... High cost of production Scarcity of space, airtime, etc. Now... Low cost of production Scarcity of attention
  36. A portrait of global media attention: (Data from Google News, July 2006) Countries in red have more stories Countries in blue have fewer (Courtesy Ethan Zuckerman at: http://h2odev.law.harvard.edu/ezuckerman/ )
  37. 127 million people 2nd largest world economy 12582 CNN.com stories 130 million people 54th largest world economy 937 CNN stories (Data courtesy Ethan Zuckerman http://ethanzuckerman.com /)
  38. Global Voices Online
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  42. Text
  43. “ Citizen Journalism”
  44. New Citizen media projects
  45. Business Model 2.0 Audience Viewers Readers Customers Community
  46. Newsvine: bought by MSNBC
  47. Gather.com
  48. Washington Post goes 2.0
  49. Text
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  52. Public Radio 2.0 Experiment
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  55. Bloggers + Journalists
  56. Obstacles to a truly Global Conversation: <ul><li>ATTENTION: The caring problem. What people need to know vs. what they enjoy knowing and talking about. </li></ul><ul><li>LANGUAGE : The internet is becoming more multi-lingual… translation requires effort. </li></ul><ul><li>ACCESS: The people whose voices we most need to hear are the ones who are least able to speak out online. (Internet 40x more expensive for Africans than Americans!) </li></ul><ul><li>CENSORSHIP: Roughly 40 national governments now censor their Internet. (For more info see OpenNet.net) </li></ul>
  57. What does this mean for journalism students? My email: [email_address] Blog: http://rconversation.blogs.com Global Voices: http://www.globalvoicesonline.org JMSC: http://jmsc.hku.hk New Media Workshop: http://jmsc.hku.hk/blogs/newmedia “Hong Kong Stories” http://jmsc.hku.hk/hkstories Credits: Many thanks to Ethan Zuckerman, Isaac Mao, and others for ideas and materials . This work is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 Unported License. http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/

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