A new initiative called Hacks/Hackers Connect launches today, aiming to offer a series of free one-day events for media entrepreneurs.
Photo-sharing platform continues move into news and media by building content team
As mobile continues to overtake desktop reading for publishers, publishers have hustled both to design and to optimize their pages for mobile screens.
In the old days, press mentions and scoops were the currency of publishers.
Instant Articles is an "experiment" for the Times, which has so far published just one piece of journalism on Facebook.
After the earthquake struck Nepal on April 25, killing over 8,000 people and leaving more than 250,000 homeless, the small Himalayan nation—among the poorest in world—was left scrambling to respond.
Changes are afoot at Condé Nast. While still a magazine company through and through, it’s now pushing further into digital and making a big bet on video. President Bob Sauerberg is hastening the change.
David Remnick, the longtime editor of The New Yorker, recently recounted a meeting during the early days of online publishing when the veteran sports essayist Roger Angell said he would always “want to be able to describe, in English, how the hand fits over the baseball to throw a screwball.”
In early 2015, The New York Times started quietly experimenting on Snapchat.
Recent studies shed light on two trends that highlight this need for communication between journalists and software designers.
Smaller publications, including local news sources, may have an opportunity to try Instant Articles for themselves soon.
Facebook’s experiment, called instant articles, is small to start.
The data quality problem poses both an opportunity and a threat to the mobile advertising industry.