An inflammatory essay reveals its author to be neither well-informed or fair.
The network effect is a peculiar thing. It can be about lolcats or insurrection. Either way, it’s a new and different power.
As we continue to see highly concentrated wealth, corrupt political systems, and a citizenry without civic recourse here in America, the deleterious effects on scholarship, research, and education are mounting.
Online news increases in popularity, online advertising grows, and an iPad newspaper pure-play exists — why does this all seem like bad news?
Despite hand-wringing about the Times UK’s paywall, the numbers show that revenues may have justified the move.
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.
The WSJ stance against Google reveals the power of the real-time Web and value-inertia among the ad sales people at WSJ, not predation by Google.
Newspapers created a choke point for information supply. How do we avoid creating a hole at the center in the age of the demand economy?
Rupert Murdoch’s plans to charge for access to his newspapers has been widely criticized as it will cut the material out of the wider online conversation. But what good is it to be part of a conversation that doesn’t bring in any revenue?