compiled/suggested by JTM participants -- to add a link, click on the EDIT tab above, copy and paste any link on the bottom of this page and then click on the "save page" tab at the bottom. Don't worry about formatting; NewsTools2008 staff can clean it up.
REGISTER NOW *****WHO'S PARTICIPATING? ***** EVENT BLOG ****PROGRAM **** BREAKOUT TOPICS **** APPLICATION **** GOALS **** INITIAL PLANNING **** DC SESSIONS **** LODGING ****ABOUT US **** NEWSTOOLS NING COLLABORATION **** NEWS LINKS **** THE WISH LISTS**** TEN DISRUPTIVE TECHNOLOGIES? EVENT SPONSORS
- 01-25-08 / American Journalism Review backgrounder on philanthropic/foundation funding of journalism
- 01-20-08 / VIDEO: Leonard Witt describes "representative journalism" idea
- 02-11-08 / J.D. Lasica describes NewsTools2008 on the PBS Mediashift blog.
- 03-14-08 / The Washington Post adopts a new approach to editing front-section stories to adapt to continuous web publishing. (internal memo via Slate)
- 02-14-08 / Chris O'Brien considers Len Witt's suggestion that future newsrooms need not be physical
- 00-00-00 / The California Media Project is working on alternatives for increasing deep, issue-oriented coverage of the nation's most populace state. Read its initial report.
- 01-14-08 / A review of Facebook / Tom Hodgkinson writing at The Guardian online:
- Now, by comparision with Facebook, newspapers, for example, begin to look hopelessly outdated as a business model. A newspaper sells advertising space to businesses looking to sell stuff to their readers. But the system is far less sophisticated than Facebook for two reasons. One is that newspapers have to put up with the irksome expense of paying journalists to provide the content. Facebook gets its content for free. The other is that Facebook can target advertising with far greater precision than a newspaper. Admit on Facebook that your favourite film is This Is Spinal Tap, and when a Spinal Tap-esque movie comes out, you can be sure that they'll be sending ads your way.