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    What We’re Reading
    We keep an eye out for the most interesting stories about Labby subjects: digital media, startups, the web, journalism, strategy, and more. Here’s some of what we’ve seen lately.
    November 14, 2018
    “‘The President and White House possess the same broad discretion to regulate access to the White House for journalists (and other members of the public) that they possess to select which journalists receive interviews, or which journalists they acknowledge at press conferences,’ lawyers say in the filing…. Judge Timothy J. Kelly, a Trump appointee, has scheduled a hearing for Wednesday at 3:30 p.m.” CS
    CNN Business / Brian Stelter and David Shortell / Nov 14
    “In 2009, CNN supported Fox News’ right to take part in a White House event during the Obama administration. Earlier this year, Fox News anchor Bret Baier stood up when CNN correspondent Kaitlan Collins was excluded by the Trump White House from an event taking place at the Rose Garden.” CS
    Variety / Brian Steinberg / Nov 14
    “LinkedIn has been hesitant to reveal specific revenue numbers around its media efforts since it was acquired by Microsoft in 2016, but is doing so now to highlight the growth of its ad business, which can be in part attributed to user engagement.”
    Axios / Sara Fischer / Nov 14
    “Two years after Facebook extended its Audience Network ad network to the connected-TV market, Facebook is shutting down the connected-TV side of its ad network and will stop selling ads inside publishers’ OTT apps by January 2019…. In the last month, publishers using Audience Network began to notice that Facebook had stopped filling their OTT apps’ inventory.”
    Digiday / Tim Peterson / Nov 14
    “In the US, Asia, and Europe, Facebook has come under intense scrutiny for its role in the circulation of ‘fake news’. But what happens when viral misinformation is allowed to spread through areas of Africa that are already in the midst of ethnic violence? And what is Facebook doing to ensure its platform is not being used to disseminate lies, spread fear, and foment hatred in Nigeria’s troubled heartland? … Lai Mohammed, Nigeria’s minister of communications, spoke at the launch of the initiative in June. ‘In a multi-ethnic and multi-religious country like ours,’ he said, ‘fake news is a time bomb.'”
    BBC Africa Eye / Yemisi Adegoke / Nov 14
    “For really big stories such as a major earthquake, we would use threads as sub-channels to keep conversations together and from overlapping. So for instance, we would create the following sub-channels: PLANNING TODAY, WHO’S WHERE, LOGISTICS, BUDGET, PLANNING AHEAD, WHAT’S HAPPENING NOW. We could always create newer sub-channels as needed.”
    Better News / Nov 14
    Selected projects include “WhatsApp Vigilantes? WhatsApp messages and mob violence in India”, “Misinformation Vulnerabilities among Elderly during Disease Outbreaks”, and “WhatsApp Group and Digital Literacy Among Indonesian Women.”
    Poynter / Daniel Funke / Nov 14
    ” The first reports are from Malaysia, where Netflix quietly rolled out a mobile-only tier priced at RM17, or around $4, each month. That’s half the price of the company’s next cheapest package — ‘Basic’ — which retails for RM33, or around $7.90, per month in Malaysia.”
    TechCrunch / Jon Russell / Nov 14
    November 13, 2018
    “Baseball Prospectus was one of the early examples of the subscription model of [online] publication, and with sites like The Athletic, the rest of the sportswriting world is slowly coming around to our point of view. Quality baseball writing and analysis depends on an environment where consumers pay for their content, just as it always has.”
    Baseball Prospectus / Nov 13
    “In races for Senate and governor, AP VoteCast correctly projected the winner in 92 percent of races at 5 p.m. In the others, AP VoteCast had two as a tossup, with a projected difference between the candidates of less than one percentage point; three races remain too close to call a week after Election Day; and one incorrect winner was projected.”
    Associated Press / Lauren Easton / Nov 13
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