Is it possible to take elements of empirical research, combine it with journalistic practice, and create more robust journalism? Here are some thoughts
Here is the full text of my letter to The Australian in response to Cameron Stewart’s piece, Media’s Great Divide.
The House of Lords report on The Future of Investigative Journalism is probably one of the few real insights into the business of reporting and publishing journalism that is in the public interest
Pearson’s half-year results last week show that premium content and mobile platforms mean publishers can make money from digital and rely less on advertising.
Citizen journalism is liberating, but I haven’t yet managed to make it pay.
Narrative is vital when using data as a storytelling device and the lack of a story can render the most elaborate data visualisation pointless.
Australia’s National Broadband Network is forcing the hand of government and organisations, which are looking for ways to collaborate with content creators.
Jeff Kaye and Stephen Quinn’s book is nothing we don’t already know, but it puts it all in one place
publisher Gestalten delves into how The New York Times creates its visualisations.
Murdoch seems to be hoping the iPad will help change consumer behaviour and people will pay more for content
Seminar given to staff at the University of Queensland School of Journalism and Communication.
Making digital publishing pay was a strong theme among presenters at the Media 2010 conference
Casual visitors who land on your site via a search result or similar are not as valuable as the ones who come directly time and again.
Online media experts will offer their views on the direction of news, journalism and technology in a series of upcoming lectures at UQ’s School of Journalism and Communication.