January 8, 2015

Good morning. Here are more than 10 media stories.

  1. Charlie Hebdo

    There’s a lot here, so I’ll sum up: “The surviving staff at #CharlieHebdo have just announced that the magazine will publish next week–ON SCHEDULE.” (@TerryMoran) | “All the time when we met we tried to make fun and joke about the crazy stupid people who were violent enough to be afraid of a simple cartoon. They can continue to be afraid, because there will be more cartoons.” (Australian Broadcasting Corporation) | “‘The paper will continue because they didn’t win,’ said Patrick Pelloux, a medical doctor and columnist for Charlie Hebdo, in an interview with iTele TV station.” (Wall Street Journal) | The latest. (The Guardian) | The victims. (Mashable) | Journalists respond. (Poynter) | Political cartoonists respond. (Poynter) How the story unfolded. (Poynter) | From Reported.ly, on its second day. (Storify)

  2. On publishing Hebdo’s cartoons

    The Washington Post published one of the magazine’s cartoons Thursday in the print edition. (The Washington Post) | A lot of other news orgs are not. (Slate) | “…some are choosing to respond by censoring or cropping out photos of the cartoons themselves.” (BuzzFeed) | Old and new media took different approaches. (Politico) | “Reporters Without Borders issues an international appeal to media editors to begin publishing Charlie Hebdo’s cartoons tomorrow.” (Reporters Without Borders)

  3. He who shall not be named is sorry

    And Kirby Delauter knows he will be named. “Of course, as I am an elected official, the Frederick News-Post has the right to use my name in any article related to the running of the county — that comes with the job. So yes, my statement to the Frederick News-Post regarding the use of my name was wrong and inappropriate.” (The Frederick News-Post)

  4. Ansel Adams wants you to be able to take pictures on federal lands

    A bill, known as the Ansel Adams bill, was introduced on Jan. 2. (Consumerist) | Related: An Arizona real estate agent got the OK to use a drone. (PetaPixel)

  5. The Atlantic’s photo blog has a new look and purpose

    It relaunched Wednesday. (Nieman Lab) | “Just because I’m not carrying an iPhone 24/7 doesn’t mean a lot of people aren’t.” (Washingtonian) | Here’s the new section. (The Atlantic)

  6. This is one big sandbox

    Melody Kramer gathered a lot of the tips and posts from NPR’s Social Sandbox ahead of her moving on. (Melody Kramer) | Previously, she’s gonna miss the free books. (Poynter)

  7. Say what you want about newspapers, but they last

    When put in a time capsule. Under a cornerstone. (Reuters)

  8. BuzzFeed News now has an investigative team of 12

    Melissa Segura is the newest member. (Poynter) | “What A Difference A Year Makes” (BuzzFeed)

  9. A work of comics journalism, inspired by an episode of On the Media

    Josh Neufeld created “Crossing the Line: Racial profiling at the U.S. border,” after hearing an episode of On the Media. (Medium)

  10. A Hungarian startup

    Journalists in Hungary are starting a non-profit investigative news organization. (Medium)

  11. Front pages of the day

    Here’s a collection of front pages in response to the shooting in Paris. (Poynter) | This front is from Peru.21, I’ll be sharing many more soon. (Via Newseum)


  12. Job moves, edited by Benjamin Mullin

    Job moves, edited by Benjamin Mullin: Jamil Smith will be a senior editor at The New Republic. He’s a producer at MSNBC. Elspeth Reeve will be a senior editor at The New Republic. Previously, she was a senior writer at Racket. Bijan Stephen will be an associate editor at The New Republic. Previously, he was an editorial assistant at Vanity Fair. Cathy Park Hong will be poetry editor at The New Republic. She teaches poetry at Sarah Lawrence College. (Poynter) | Alex Pareene will be special projects editor at Gawker Media. Previously, he was executive editor of The Racket. (Poynter) | Gregory Gittrich is chief content officer at Vocativ. Previously, he was founding general manager and editor of NBC News Digital. (Poynter) | David Allan will be editorial director of Health and Wellness at CNN Digital. Previously, he was a managing editor at BBC.com. (Poynter) | Larry Ingrassia will be associate editor at the Los Angeles Times. Previously, he was a deputy managing editor at The New York Times. (Poynter) | Tim Cavanaugh will be news editor at the Washington Examiner. Previously, he was news editor for National Review. Paige Winfield Cunningham will be a health care reporter for the Washington Examiner. Previously, she covered health care for Politico. Tara Copp will cover defense for the Washington Examiner. Previously, she was a defense analyst for the Government Accountability Office. (Fishbowl DC) | Job of the day: The Odessa (Texas) American is looking for a police reporter. Get your résumés in! (Journalism Jobs) | Send Ben your job moves: bmullin@poynter.org.

Corrections? Tips? Want to talk about Kirby Delauter again? Please email me: khare@poynter.org. Would you like to get this roundup emailed to you every morning? Sign up here.

Correction: On Tuesday, I cited a post about iPhone photography tips to the International Journalists’ Network that should have been cited to International Center for Journalists. IJNet is part of ICFJ.

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Kristen Hare covers the people and business of local news and is the editor of Locally at Poynter. She previously worked as a staff writer…
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