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    Can signing a “pro-truth pledge” actually change people’s behavior online?
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    April 29, 2011, 6 p.m.

    Links on Twitter: Print reporter punished for shooting video, a big offer for the Boston Globe, a royal shush button

    Update to a story we tweeted this morning. MT @Poynter: WH press secretary: “No reporters have been banned.”

    Overlooked this: Stuff Journalists Like, including #35 Name Dropping (what?) and #3 Free Food (never!) via @

    # Innovation of the Day: The Guardian makes a certain wedding disappear with one click

    What’s Patch doing right? Transparency over objectivity, says @. (Agree?)

    PSA: Applications are open for the U. of King’s “Summer School in Data Journalism” in Nova Scotia

    Twitter appears to have introduced text ads

    Congrats to @ on becoming @‘s editorial director and @ its tech director!

    RT @: NPR names Miami Herald’s Edward Schumacher-Matos as its new ombudsman.

    Twitter executive says the service has 200+ million users; 70% of traffic is from outside the U.S.

    Interesting: Might Netflix kill Internet movie piracy? It’s cheap, and so much easier

    A businessman is prepared to offer $200+ million for the Boston Globe — much more than two summers ago

    No. 1 on Reddit? A thank-you note from PBS that encouraged hundreds more to give

    The White House banished a “print pool” reporter for pulling out a phone to record video

     
    Join the 45,000 who get the freshest future-of-journalism news in our daily email.
    Can signing a “pro-truth pledge” actually change people’s behavior online?
    Plus: Fake audio on WhatsApp in India, and do paywalls lead to increased polarization?
    What a 2004 experiment in hyperlocal news can tell us about community voices today
    Can a community news platform serve as “technology that protects our minds and replenishes society”?
    Is there a big enough global audience interested in China to sustain the South China Morning Post’s ambitious new sites?
    With its new verticals Abacus and Inkstone and another on the way, the century-old newspaper is trying to use Alibaba money to build products that both reach a global audience and feel mobile-native.
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