Popular discussion of the enduring popularity of print often obfuscate the business issues of managing a company that is transitioning from print to digital.
Even in the digital age, some print products are hard to give up. What is the allure?
The recently departed WSJ Health Blog taught us all lessons — and this blogger the lesson of standing up for what is clearly a better way of doing things.
The recent proliferation of -omics words amuses some, annoys others, and perhaps signals an effort at integrating new areas.
In despairing over the loss of “fixity,” Nicholas Carr unintentionally reveals how fluid even printed materials have been.
As we continue to measure the number of papers, citations, and the combination, perhaps we should be measuring a much lower number — the number of studies that can be replicated after publication.
The New York Times is likely to introduce institutional pricing now that it is beginning to charge for consumer access.
Publishers still have to sell iPad content via single-issue apps. When will a subscription app finally be allowed?
A video from practical people outside our little bubble gets it right.
Magazines spend millions promoting print advertising but leave Web editorial underfunded. Is this the right move in the month of the iPad?
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.
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?
The WSJ shows just how it’s missing the boat with its latest announcement about micropayments.