Dr. Everette Dennis, dean and CEO of Northwestern University in Qatar*, sat down with the host of WFUV’s “Fordham Conversations,” Robin Shannon, to discuss the school’s journalism and communications program, including the type of reporting students are doing in a part of the world not traditionally known for freedom of expression.
Dr. Dennis, former chair of the Communication and Media Management Department at Fordham University’s Graduate School of Business, explored a number of issues relating to Middle East residents’… Continue reading
As Media Hub noted in its post, “Print Newspapers Aren’t Just for Luddites,” The New York Times’ 2014 print revenues remained substantial, with print accounting for more than 70 percent of the paper’s income. Public editor Margaret Sullivan reported that a large share of those readers, 23 percent, are in the 20s-to-40s age range.
To counter The Times’ glass-is-half-full report about print is this less-than-rosy account from the digital realm. BizReport wrote about a recent survey by location-based mobile platform… Continue reading
The New York Times public editor Margaret Sullivan wrote recently that although the future of news is digital, print remains a major revenue driver, at least from her paper’s perspective.
“Who buys the print edition of the newspaper? Just a few Luddites who wouldn’t know a smartphone if their horse-drawn buggy crushed it on the cobblestones?” Sullivan asked facetiously. The results might some surprise some media experts.
Sullivan reported that print generated more than 70 percent of The Times’… Continue reading
Organizations such as Baristanet.com and Patch, which last year was bought by AOL, have established networks of hyper-local news sites designed to empower entrepreneurial and civic-minded journalists, photographers and videographers. Hyper-local news may not be a replacement for the traditional newsroom, but it seems able to serve the public good in a way that older generation newspapers never could. Continue reading
Rising income and literacy rates are driving a dramatic demand for newspapers in the world's largest democracy. Continue reading