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    With its Facebook Watch news show, Alabama’s Reckon wants to make a national audience care about local news
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    March 31, 2011, 6 p.m.

    Links on Twitter: Crowdsourced science, 1 million syllabi, #thomyorkeaspaperboy

    5,000 fish! Smithsonian scientists use Facebook to crowdsource their research (via @)

    RT @: RT @ NYTimes employees gathering to welcome home 4 reporters taken hostage in Libya last week.

    Joan Didion + Arianna Huffington = Newspaper Business Model

    [email protected]: "The first thing we have to do is remind ourselves what the core purpose of journalism is"

    So, #? Twitter, citing its desire to keep working on in-app discovery tools, scraps the QuickBar

    The best thing we’ve seen today, summed up in five words: "Thom Yorke as a Paperboy"

    NYT reporter C.J. Chivers is chronicling his reporting from Libya…on his Tumblr (via @)

    A million syllabi culled from the web. Help @ do something awesome: What data should he parse?

    "Statistics are like a bikini. What they reveal is suggestive, but what they conceal is vital."

    "Journalism needs more nerds": @‘s @ profile

    The Open Network Foundation wants to let programmers take control of computer networks

    Blogger’s new look wants to "change the typical way people consume content on the web"

     
    Join the 45,000 who get the freshest future-of-journalism news in our daily email.
    With its Facebook Watch news show, Alabama’s Reckon wants to make a national audience care about local news
    More Facebook Watch news shows are on the way — but is the effort worth it for all local publishers?
    There’s a big difference between the number of people who worry about fake news and who say they’ve actually seen it
    Plus: Facebook looks to hire “news credibility specialists,” and Reuters tries to figure out if highly partisan sites are gaining traction in and outside the U.S. (it looks as if they’re not).
    After years of growth, the use of social media for news is falling across the world
    But messaging apps are picking up the slack, the Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism finds in its 2018 Digital News Report.
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