It would be journalism purgatory if stories weren’t getting posted all the time — and a paper didn’t have to get produced every day.
I think of Nelson Poynter almost every day, and why shouldn’t I? Although I stood in his presence maybe a half dozen times before his death 40 year
At a time when profits were flowing like water and newspaper publishers might easily have grown complacent, Nelson Poynter was instead a restless visionary.
The Poynter Institute is pleased to announce the media organizations selected for its fourth annual Media Innovation Tour of Washington D.C. and New York City from Nov. 11 through Nov. 16.
You only have to look at the graphs in Pew's latest report on the state of the media to get a sense of the challenges facing U.S. newspapers.
In 1975, Nelson Poynter, the owner of the St. Petersburg Times, wrote a memo with explicit instructions about how the paper should cover his death whenever the day came.
June 15th marks the 40th anniversary of Nelson Poynter's death. He was, according to his obituary, "renowned nationally for his editorial independence and innovative journalism."
Audience partisanship is the biggest factor in how they rank the credibility of a news story.
First the bad news: we have news deserts and bad owners and the never-ending slog of layoffs and buyouts and pivots and right-sizings.
Beyond suffering and resilience, reporter unexpectedly finds the best in America