When Kerry Anne Ducey started blogging in her suburban community of Ridgefield, CT. in 2009, what happened within the several square miles of this 300-year-old community of about 25,000 people was the center of her journalistic universe.
There’s no one-size-fits all social media editor role at publications.
After a reboot and the rise of programmatic ad buying, the Local Media Consortium is hoping that news outlets can have more market leverage negotiating as a group than as individuals.
Capital New York has tweaked its pricing as it prepares to start charging for e-newsletters and news coverage today, making it the latest startup to test consumers' willingness pay for news.
The New York Times’ continued effort to build out its digital news offerings includes building an opinion section product that adopts some of the distribution strategies of some of the most popular modern Web properties.
Fortune’s Adam Lashinsky, Sr. asks rhetorically why we’re still debating the value of paying for good, quality journalism on the cusp of 2014?
A two-month-old viral blog by The Washington Post (y’know, the venerable 136-year-old newspaper and venerable 17-year-old website) seems to have tapped into the shareable content trend of the moment.
There are people that are good at the Internet, and then there are people like Abraham Piper. You may or may not have heard of his site Twenty Two Words.
OJR.org is going back to its original home.
Several years ago during a seminar at Poynter, we were talking about engaging our audiences.
While most online news outlets worry about their mobile-first strategy, Matter is trying to create a web-first reading experience.
This is a cautionary tale — about what happened to what was once one of the most important websites about journalism on the Internet, and about what happens when you don’t renew your domains on time.
Even the paywall contrarians are coming around, like DFM's John Paton.