Smart thinking by smart thinkers in media
In Pakistan, a mere mention of the military can get a journalist in trouble. Yet some startups are bravely reporting the facts.These are the ones worth watching.
A summit, the media, and a $25-million gamble.What exactly did newsrooms get out of sending their journalists to the Trump-Kim summit? The numbers don't add up.
Australia’s digital media inquiry suffers from a public interest deficit.Is the government-ordered inquiry is about re-invigorating quality journalism — or protecting the country's flailing print duopoly?
Women journalists should not have to wear fake wedding rings in the field.Indian journalist Ruchi Kumar chooses to wear a ring on her wedding finger. But she is eager for the day that she no longer needs it.
With the order to shut Rappler, the Philippine government puts its new weapon against the media on full display.The government is now attacking corporate structures.
Layoffs, restructurings and pivots to digital were the hallmarks of Singapore’s media in 2017. And 2018 isn’t much better.Don't hold your breath.
Fake news, fake clicks: What newsrooms can learn from the ad world’s battle with fraudThe industry could learn a key objective from ad tech’s battle with fraud: Dis-incentivizing fraudsters.
Why small publishers are set for a big win as mass media implodes.Advertisers blindly buying an audience has gone out of fashion.
Which way forward for Singapore’s print monopoly?With the government on one end and digital disruption on the other, Singapore Press Holdings needs a plan. Quick.
“Fact and truth are very different things”An interview with Communication Director.
Two years of Splice: Some lessons we’ve learned about transforming newsroomsIt’s been two years since I registered and started The Splice Newsroom. My goal hasn’t changed: I’m here because I believe newsrooms and their teams need a lot of help to evolve and survive. I want to be part of the solution.
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