Print aficionados and newspaper companies are rushing to bridge a chasm, but even their ACME product may not be enough.
Despite hand-wringing about the Times UK’s paywall, the numbers show that revenues may have justified the move.
A video from practical people outside our little bubble gets it right.
The US Federal Trade Commission and Google spar openly over the future of journalism. Guess which one comes out looking more modern?
A new Pew Research report shows that news media — print and broadcast — vary in their attitudes. But a deeper attitude about how the news should be presented may be their ultimate vulnerability.
Twitter and Ning are both tremendously popular online tools-but popularity does not immediately translate into revenue. While the two companies are in decidedly different positions, each is trying to find a way to monetize all that traffic.
Who will really suffer if newspapers fail? The Onion has the inside story.
This weekend Amazon pulled all of MacMillan’s books, both electronic and paper, from their store due to a dispute over eBook pricing policies. Is this the first battle in the war for control of the publishing industry?
Initial impressions of Apple’s new iPad device — how the tech press is missing the meaning, what it might mean for publishers, and a chance to tell us what you think.
A famous publishing course is officially laid to rest, while a renowned publishing mag gets a reprieve. Which decision makes the most sense?
Rupert Murdoch’s recent moves have challenged the widely held notion that Google and the traffic it generates are essential to a successful web publishing business. Is it better to have lots of freeloading readers or a much smaller group of paying customers? Could the rumored search engine subsidies help support struggling scholarly publishing activities?
The Guardian is doing what every news organization — every publishing organization — should do. Are you listening?
Perhaps “print” isn’t dying, but mass media is. If that’s the case, is it a mistake to look to newspapers and their ilk for lessons?
We continue to talk about “disruptive innovation” as if it’s a looming threat. But what if it’s already happened? What if it’s too late?
Google seems to be playing nice with news operations. But are they really? And are the news organizations as open to change as they should be?