Arquivo de Março, 2009


Stopping the Presses | Parando as Máquinas

Seattle P-I: Last edition | A última edição (Karen Ducey/Seattle Post-Intelligencer)

After 146 years delivering the news, the Seattle Post-Intelligencer quits  paper to become an online only operation. It’s the largest US paper to do so. Now people wonder about the consequences:

Copy editor Glenn Ericksen, a P-I staffer for nearly 25 years, said he had mixed feelings about the closure. Most recently working as a copy editor, he said, “I’m sad the print product will go away. It’s the end of an era, and I’m not sure it’s a good thing.”

He said the Web “lowers the standard of literacy all around. Who needs copy editors on the Web?”

The end of an era indeed. We have seen the same happen in other countries: century old institutions shutting down or moving on to online, the drama at the expenses of seasoned professionals. The question is who’s next.

But as we all know, nothing lasts forever, and revolutions have their victims. The standards are set by the best, and not on the lowest common denominator. We always had good and bad newspapers, being the reference the first. And instead of crying over spilt milk and the dead holy cows of journalism, we must move on and respect the legacy of good journalists, whether we do it online, using a blackboard, or by smoke signals. The goal is still the same.

The P-I staff pulled a good coverage of their last day in print: check the video and the article, and this slideshow. My favorite picture is the last one.

Coincidentally (or not) Mark Deuze wrote this great post about the end of newspapers, that we all should read.

Após 146 anos a publicar as notícias, o Seattle Post-Intelligencer deixou o papel para ser uma operação online. É o maior jornal americano a fazer isso. Agora questionam-se as consequências:

O editor Glenn Ericksen, a trabalhar no P-I há quase 25 anos, disse que tinha sentimentos mistos sobre o encerramento. Trabalhando recentemente como editor, ele disse “Estou triste que o produto impresso desapareça. É o fim de uma era, e não sei se é uma coisa boa.”

Ele disse que a Web “baixa os padrões de literacia por completo. Quem precisa de editores na web?”

É o fim de uma era certamente. Vemos o mesmo acontecer em outros países: instituições centenárias a encerrar ou a mudar-se para o online, o drama às custas de profissionais experientes. Pergunta-se quem irá a seguir.

Mas como sabemos, nada dura para sempre, e as revoluções têm as suas vítimas. Os padrões são estabelecidos pelos melhores e não pelo menor denominador comum. Sempre houve jornais bons e maus, sendo a referência os primeiros. E em vez de chorar sobre o leite derramado e a morte das vacas sagradas do jornalismo, devemos avançar e respeitar o legado dos bons jornalistas, quer o façamos online, numa ardósia, ou através de sinais de fumo. O objectivo continua a ser o mesmo.

O pessoal do P-I fez uma boa cobertura do seu último dia em papel: vejam o video e o artigo, e este slideshow. A minha fotografia preferida é a última.

Por acaso (ou não) Mark Deuze escreveu este excelente post sobre o fim dos jornais, que é de leitura obrigatória.

European and North American newspapers have been in decline for decades. Slowly but surely, all indicators of a more or less healthy product – circulation, audience penetration, advertising effectiveness, credibility and trust – have been eroding to the point where, today, they are in freefall. None of this is surprising given the historical trend, but it still features in feverish debates online and offline as to what the future of democracy is without newspapers.(…)

At the heart of the demise of newspapers and the restructuring of a global weightless economy is the permanent uprooting and letting go of the majority of employed, contractual workforce in the news industry, and the overall casualization of labor.

Journalism is losing weight. Its weight is its workforce, and with that the remaining labor protections that still governed the profession. That is the real tragedy of the end of newspapers.

Mark Deuze

Continue a ler ‘Stopping the Presses | Parando as Máquinas’


Monday Links | Links para segunda feira

Vodpod videos no longer available.

Joanna Geary asked for Jeff Jarvis advice to local journalists. It was meant for UK’s but i guess it applies to anywhere else

Joanna Geary pediu conselhos a Jeff Jarvis para os jornalistas locais. Era para os ingleses, mas acho que se aplica a qualquer lado.

Vodpod videos no longer available.

Newsstand business drama in Barcelona.  And everywhere else. Spoken in catalan.

O drama dos quiosques em Barcelona. E em todo o lado. Em catalão.

The report points to two factors that have come together to create a perfect storm for legacy media.

First, the number of people going online for news accelerated substantially in 2008. But although many of these visited traditional news destinations, “the financial impact of that was a negative one”.

Second, the collapsing economy has hit the news industry hard: “the recession hammered advertising and diverted attention away from innovating new revenue sources”.

So why are tattoos erased, pictures combined, and colors skewed? Although some might say that photoshop is to blame, I would have to disagree. Yes, photoshop is extremely powerful in it’s editing capabilities, but isn’t Final Cut Pro and Pro Tools just as good? Is it the pressure to get the best picture … the pressure to turn around a high-quality image for the tomorrow’s front page … or just the laziness to shoot it correctly while on scene?

It seems abstract, but you can do it with photos that capture emotions and audio that goes beyond the standard, “Today’s event was really successful, we had a huge turnout,” quote. If you go into the project with a goal of humanizing your subjects, it’ll be easier to look for those stories that really stand out.

If you’ve never made an audio slideshow, it’s a piece of cake. The quickest way to do it is using Soundslides, which you can download and purchase online. Multimedia Shooter has a video tutorial that covers all the basic functions of Soundslides Plus. For good examples, see the National Press Photographers Association’s winning audio slideshows.

Grokking the GIMP

Continue a ler ‘Monday Links | Links para segunda feira’


Links for the weekend | Links para o fim de semana


Twitter, the micro-messaging service where users broadcast short thoughts to one another, has been widely labeled the newest form of digital narcissism. And if it’s not self-obsession tweeters are accused of, it’s self-promotion, solipsism or flat out frivolousness.

But naysayers will soon eat their tweets. There’s already a vibrant community of Twitter users who are using the system to share and filter the hyper-glut of online information with ingenious efficiency. Forget what you had for breakfast or how much you hate Mondays. That’s just lifecasting.

Mindcasting is where it’s at.

Bottom-line: This isn’t the way the Internet works.

In the short term, a lot of investigative journalism will disappear. However, I believe a new style will emerge over time that leverages increased public access to government documents and the work of individual “whistle blowers”  to fulfill many of the same objectives of investigative journalism. New-journalism organizations like Talking Points Memo actually recruit their readers to assist in the reporting process by scouring public documents and fact-checking information. In a world in which everyone is a publisher, some new models of investigative journalism will emerge that harness the work of individual citizens.

All points that will be hotly debated regardless of my view.  But there are two other aspects of this debate that frustrate me.

The first is a personal tick of mine. When I read…

“The future of printed newspapers is looking grim as there is an evident shift towards digital journalism.”

…I bristle.

For me digital journalism is not seperate from newspaper journalism.  For me digital journalism is using digital skills to develop stories and content for any platform.  Not a medium in itself. But that’s just me.

The other is the idea that students should read newspapers to get the news. Forgetting the debate about the amount of news in newspapers, that misses the big, elephant in the room sized, point. Journalism students should read newspapers because they are students of journalism.

Descargar portada de Periodismo integrado: convergencia de medios y reorganización de redacciones. Libro por Ramón Salaverría y Samuel Negredo

Can media organizations leverage the social web to get story tips faster than they could through traditional methods? A number of news aggregators believe so and are looking to Twitter for tips.

Six weeks ago popular tech news aggregator Techmeme began accepting story tips submitted on Twitter. Today PopURLs, an older and more diverse aggregator, began doing the same thing. This is probably just the beginning; so many journalists are on Twitter that it only makes sense that people will systematize the harvesting of news tips. The early experiment at Techmeme indicates though that the long tail of Twitter tips may not be so long after all. A handful of Twitter users are dominating the system.

How will other newspapers react to The Guardian offering a million articles to developers for free as part of its Open Platform?

If their website terms & conditions are anything to go by, they have a long way to go to embrace the internet.

It’s fairly standard for any publication to forbid people from copying its material. But some papers have gone so far with their site T&Cs that you’re not allowed to link to – or even read – their websites. The quotes below are all from the sites’ T&Cs (and all seem to conflict with their ’share’ buttons, such as the one enabling the Times to top the StumbleUpon league).

Journalists are sometimes their own worst enemies, and this is one such time. Through overly pessimistic outlooks and sweeping generalization, they may be hastening the obituaries of some weak papers by making readers and advertisers think their serve no purpose today.

Discussion of the newspaper industry’s situation is confused because many observers do not separate its short-term problems with the economy from the challenges of long-term trends. Then they compound that problem by using papers as examples of industry developments that are unrepresentative because of their market situations and managerial errors.

“Paper is dying, but it’s just a device,” Bilton told ahead of his talk Tuesday at the O’Reilly Emerging Technology conference in San Jose, California. “Replacing it with pixels is a better experience.”

Bilton, a youthful technologist who programs mashups in his free time, is charged with inventing the future for the Gray Lady in an era of troubled times for newspapers. Fewer people are subscribing, classified ads are decamping for the internet and online revenues aren’t making up for lost print ads.

But Bilton envisions a world where news is freed from the confines of newsprint and becomes better.

He speaks of smart content, smart sensors, avatars reading the news to you from your television and even interactive newspaper boxes that print out a personalized paper and automagically orders your customary drink at a nearby Starbucks.

That means Bilton is thinking of a world where traditional news stories show up on little mobile screens, laptops, e-book readers and television screens.

“If I start reading something on my laptop, why should I see it on my phone if I’ve already read it?,” Bilton asked, pointing to one of problems he wants to fix.

A few things we all really need to keep in mind.

• The death of several newspapers does not equal the death of all newspapers.

• Economies go in cycles, up and down. When they go down, newspapers suffer along with everyone else.

• The crisis for big newspaper chains is much more related to the mountains of debt than it is the absence of advertising. If anything is failing, it is a business model based on aggregating titles by borrowing money.

Continue a ler ‘Links for the weekend | Links para o fim de semana’


Video: The Beginning of the End | O Princípio do Fim

Vodpod videos no longer available.

The current situation of the newspaper business in a video from Newseum (via@themediaisdying).

A situação actual do negócio dos jornais num video do Newseum (via@themediaisdying).

Continue a ler ‘Video: The Beginning of the End | O Princípio do Fim’


Blog: TwitterPortugal

TwitterPortugal Blog

TwitterPortugal Blog

Paulo Querido is one of the major forces of the portuguese Twittersphere, and when he launched TwitterPortugal last year he was already planning something like this. But only yesterday the first national blog exclusively dedicated to the Twitter phenomenon became a reality. According to the mentor of the project, this online edition meets the popularity growth Twitter had in the beginning of 2009, while drawing the media attention, and pretends to be a informational resource in portuguese for users.

Just a few hours later after being online, it became a guest blog for the reference portuguese daily Público, which adds extra value to the project. The team is made by Paulo Querido, a journalist that has been one of the pioneers of online media  in our country, and Raul Pereira, a gifted blogger that will handle most of the editorial expenses. And myself: I was invited to be a part of the team, and i just couldn’t say no.

So if you have any thoughts, doubts, or are just plain curious, visit us at TwitterPortugal.

O Paulo Querido é uma das figuras maiores da Twittersfera portuguesa, e quando ele lançou o TwitterPortugal o ano passado ele já trazia esta ideia na cabeça. Mas só ontem é que o primeiro blog nacional dedicado exclusivamente ao fenómeno do Twitter se tornou uma realidade. De acordo com o mentor deste projecto, esta edição online vai ao encontro do surto de popularidade que o Twitter teve no início de 2009 e que atraiu as atenções dos media, e tem como objectivo ser um recurso informativo para os utilizadores  em português.

Apenas algumas horas depois de estar online, tornou-se num blog convidado do Público, o que vem trazer um valor acrescido ao projecto. A equipa é composta pelo Paulo Querido, um jornalista pioneiro nos media online no nosso país, e Raul Pereira, um blogger talentoso que vai assumir grande parte da edição. E eu: fui convidado para fazer parte da equipa, e não tinha como dizer que não.

Por isso, se tiverem alguma ideia, dúvida ou estão apenas curiosos, visitem-nos em TwitterPortugal.

O webservice Twitter conheceu no início de 2009 um grande impulso de popularidade. Atingiu a massa crítica suficiente para atrair os media — e entrou numa espiral de atenção por vezes disparatada.
Apesar disso, e por paradoxal que pareça, não existia ainda uma publicação portuguesa dedicada ao Twitter. Os novos utilizadores — que chegam agora às dezenas — vão recebendo alguma informação dos mais adiantados, muitas vezes sob a forma de links para os manuais, how-tos, normas e regras em inglês e para públicos um pouco mais evoluídos.
Quando lancei o TwitterPortugal, está a fazer um ano, tinha em mente simplesmente agregar alguma informação sobre os utilizadores portugueses e criar um “ponto de encontro” rudimentar, onde pudessem os recém-chegados descobrir afinidades e apoio para criarem as suas redes.

Paulo Querido

Continue a ler ‘Blog: TwitterPortugal’


Links for today | Links para hoje

These are hard times for everyone. And as far  as the news business is concerned, things are getting harder and more confusing. I´m feeling a harsher tone in the news about the business and between journalism commentators, teachers, analysts, professionals, that seem all to be characters of a disaster movie. But like any other disaster movie, the focus should be on the survivors. Here are your links for today.

Estes são tempos difíceis para todos. E no que respeita ao negócio do jornalismo, tudo parece mais difícil e confuso. Sinto maior rispidez no tom das notícias sobre o negócio e entre os comentadores do jornalismo, professores, analistas, profissionais, que se parecem cada vez mais com personagens de um filme catástrofe. Mas como em qualquer filme catástrofe, o foco deverá estar sobre os sobreviventes. Estes são os links de hoje.

Thanks Mr Tomorrow and "hat tip" Mo.

via Ethical Martini

When I launched MediaShift in early 2006, I wanted to go beyond writing about all the trends in online media — blogging, podcasting, online video, etc. — and actually do those things myself. Walk my talk. I recently launched the 4-Minute Roundup audio podcast, and today I’m launching a new monthly video roundtable called 5Across that will include 5 people (plus me) in discussion, face to face, about one big topic related to new media.

My goal is to create a comfortable setting for the roundtable, in a spacious place in San Francisco, giving participants the drinks (alcoholic or non) of their choice. The first show was taped last Monday, and the topic was how to make compelling online video. Not so ironically, my goal was to make 5Across compelling video, so there are some interesting moments when people talked about B-roll video (which was used in the edits here), or talked about high-end or low-end video productions. I think 5Across lands somewhere in between those.

Video was hot a year ago, but now, as newspapers gut their newsrooms, the resources devoted to video storytelling are being scaled back.  Many wonder  if video storytelling has a future at newspapers.

I believe it does. In the next several years, newspapers will have to address their viability for survival. Some won’t make it. The one’s that have a life will need to make massive structural changes in order to continue to publish. Online needs to be addressed right now. Denying that online is the future is wasting everybody’s time. The excuse of, “We can’t make enough money online,” needs to be banished from the lexicon of publishers. Figure it out for Christ’s sake.

The focus of my material will be examples of independent journalism start-ups. This, of course, is not a comprehensive list but rather a glimpse at the current landscape, complete with ad hoc categorization. For more extensive collections – with hundreds of examples – see Placeblogger for hyperlocal blogs or the Knight Citizen News Network for citizen media enterprises.

The point I will try to make: now that journalism has become more entrepreneurial, freelance journalists should have an advantage since they have always had to entrepreneurial. As large institutions cut back or close, smaller enterprises are sprouting like weeds forming the next marketplace for freelance journalism.

A few months ago Uruguayan student Maite Fernandez interviewed me about online journalism. I always try to make these responses public for other students who may have the same questions, so here are the answers as transcribed by Maite:

1) How do you think the net affects the transmission of news?

One major way lies in distribution. Print news spent decades setting up a distribution infrastructure (typically delivery vans, vendors/newsagents and paper boys); broadcast news did the same with distribution over time (scheduling and running orders). But online, distribution is networked – and it is done by readers and, to a lesser extent, the journalists themselves. As I’ve written elsewhere, we are all paperboys now.

Quite a few journalists are still a bit suspicious of the idea of “search engine optimisation”. They may have been told, in one or two hasty training sessions, that their glorious, pun-laden print headlines had to make way for boring, literal headlines and standfirsts full of “keywords” attractive to users of search engines.

Of course,”keywords” are words people interested in the content of the article would likely use when searching for the content of the article, and not words people are just likely to type into Google — like poker, viagra, Lindsay Lohan or Britney Spears naked.

It’s a good idea to check in with Jay on where journalism is at every once in a while, which is what I did this morning. I’m going to try to do these more regularly with people who are on the Friends Of Dave channel, like Jay. Permalink to this paragraph We start off talking about curmudgeons, then on to rebooting journalism, Meet The Press, the broken government, and everything related. Jay is really smart, spends a lot of time thinking about things I really care about. I thought the interview came out great. Hope you all listen.

The newspaper business is clearly not doing so well these days. Now, the MediaNews Group, which, among many others, owns the Denver Post, San Jose Mercury News, and Oakland Tribune, is trying to revive its business by going back to an old idea that didn’t work in the past and surely won’t work in the future: individualized, printed newspapers that users can print out at home with a proprietary printer.

Journalism education is something I think about a lot, sometimes when I’m in the middle of delivering some journalism education. I tweeted this morning that despite the massive changes in the industry, there will always be a need for journalists and journalism training. Later in the day, I told my students (in effect; I didn’t put it quite this coherently) that while the internet provides a wealth of information and training for those who want to be journalists, the value of the school is the guidance, coaching and feedback that build skill and confidence.

Great long post by brazilian blogger Jorge Rocha about the future of journalism. In portuguese.

Recentemente, um post do Pedro Dória sobre o futuro do jornalismo deixou-me encasquetado. Algumas inquietações acerca do escrito batucaram em minha cabeça, assim como o mantra “o jornalismo morreu”, e passei a dividi-las com alguns caros amigos. Mostro o resultado aqui para vocês, destacando trechos do post do Dória e metralhando perguntas a respeito destes pontos para Alec Duarte, Ana Maria Brambilla, André de Abreu, Conceição de Oliveira, Pedro Markun e Sérgio Leo, que responderam as perguntas que foram mandadas para várias pessoas.

Continue a ler ‘Links for today | Links para hoje’


Links for the weekend | Links para o fim de semana

I have been ill for the last couple of days  (third time this Winter) which kept me from doing any exhaustive work, but the least i can do is to share some links i found interesting. Another  thing that  is bothering me is that my Google Reader is not having the same numbers as before. I have more feeds, but less posts to read each day. Are people blogging less? What do you think about this?  I have to check it out.

Tenho estado doente por estes dias ( a terceira vez este Inverno) o que me impediu de trabalhar mais, mas o mínimo que posso fazer é partilhar alguns links que achei interessantes. Outra coisa que me anda a intrigar é ver menos posts no meu Google Reader do que tinha antes. Tenho mais feeds mas menos posts para ler a cada dia. Bloga-se menos? Qual é a vossa opinião? Tenho que investigar  isto.


"The end of print? We think not!" Whatype

Our challenge for you is to print as much as you want/can and post them where you think they can make a difference – newsrooms (outside and inside), near distribution points, etc.

By supporting your newspaper you will fight for your own voice. By telling what you want and expect from a newspaper, one that’s worth both your money and your time, you will be fighting for a better world.

You can download the posters here, here, here and here

Every aspect of online training that is currently available to 7,500 BBC journalists will be open to the public.

cojo_twitter.pngThe Virtual College – a network of microsites that talk to each other – will go live to the public in a number of weeks. It already has a presence on Facebook, Twitter and Ning.

Journalism learning is also available across BBC language sites.

OffTheBus discovered a niche market. Our market was defined by our access to on-the-ground information that other news outlets lacked, and collaborative, crowd-powered methods of newsgathering that made some traditional journalists uncomfortable. Private fundraisers, official campaign conference calls, volunteer meetings, and rallies—where mainstream reporters found themselves stuck in pens—were our specialty. We wanted to tell stories inaccessible to the national press. This required replacing objectivity with an ethic of transparency—we would never have broken Bittergate if we had not.

When news breaks, does your newsroom have an efficient coverage strategy in place? I’m in the process of developing one for the Mustang Daily as part of our structural changes that come with switching to WordPress (more on that later).

In our newsroom, it works like this: One person gets wind of breaking news, whoever is available frantically tries to run out on to the scene, scrounging for batteries for an audio recorder. There is no structure, just chaos. The idea is that an efficient plan will result in better content. Of course, the following guidelines will change based on your resources:(…)

It’s a journey publishers absolutely have to begin. After years of giving everything away for free on the web, it won’t be easy for them to start charging for at least some of the content they spend small fortunes to produce. But there is no other choice.

If the news media don’t start getting paid for at least a portion of what they produce, some outlets simply aren’t going to be around to provide it. It’s already too late to save the Rocky Mountain News and probably too late to save the Seattle Post-Intelligencer and Tucson Citizen, which each face shutdown unless last-minute buyers emerge to rescue them.

Despite its growing popularity, some veteran journalists scoff at interviews and research conducted entirely by “e-reporting,” arguing — I think somewhat persuasively — that email and other forms of written, electronic communication miss the nuances, depth and spontaneity of an in-person interview. Even telephone interviews allow a reporter to hear changes in the speaker’s tone or voice inflection that e-mail and its close cousins don’t pick up very well. A written, “Of course he did it” is much different from the same statement when said sarcastically or with a chuckle.

As a source frequently on the receiving end, I find that e-mail interviews have their ups and downs. On the up side, they do allow for greater flexibility, allowing a source to respond to a reporter’s query at his or her convenience. They also allow time to reflect on one’s answer and provide a concise, often more thoughtful response. On the other hand, providing written responses to a dozen broadly worded questions can take much more time, doesn’t allow for ready follow-up or clarification questions by reporter or source and does seem to have a bit of an antiseptic feel as the words are so carefully honed — both in the question and the response — that the interview loses a bit of the human touch.

Continue a ler ‘Links for the weekend | Links para o fim de semana’


Journalists’ demonstration | Jornalistas manifestam-se

Paulo Pimenta - Público

Around a hundred and fifty journalists and other journalism related  professionals gathered in front of the headquarters of Jornal de Notícias in Porto, as a protest to the layoff process imposed by ControlInveste two months ago.

Cerca de centena e meia de jornalistas e outros profissionais da área juntaram-se à frente da sede do JN no Porto em protesto contra os despedimentos impostos pela Controlinveste há dois meses atrás.

Mais de centena e meia de pessoas, a maioria pertencente aos quatro jornais da Controlinveste, manifestaram-se hoje em frente ao edifício do “Jornal de Notícias”, no Porto, em protesto contra os 119 despedimentos anunciados pelo grupo.

Entre os manifestantes encontram-se boa parte dos despedidos, mas também muitos trabalhadores não abrangidos pela medida – jornalistas e não jornalistas – pertencentes aos quadros dos quatro jornais do grupo, que inclui o “Jornal de Notícias”, o “Diário de Notícias”, o “24 Horas” e o diário desportivo “O Jogo”.


Continue a ler ‘Journalists’ demonstration | Jornalistas manifestam-se’


Journo Convention | Convenção de Jornalistas

I’ll be doing a 15 minute presentation and participate in a debate at the 2nd Journalists Convention of the Guimarães Press Office. My part will be all about Journalism and New Technologies, well, the usual stuff. I’m still working on my presentation so if you have any suggestions let me know. The convention will be on the next 27th and 28th.

Vou fazer uma apresentação de 15 minutos e participar numa mesa redonda na II Convenção de Jornalistas organizada pelo Gabinete de Imprensa de Guimarães. A minha parte é sobre Jornalismo e Novas Tecnologias, enfim, o costume. Ainda estou a trabalhar na minha apresentação por isso se tiverem sugestões digam. A convenção realiza-se a 27 e 28 deste mês.


Tema: 10 anos depois: o que mudou?

Data: 27 e 28 de Março de 2009

Local: Centro Cultural de Vila Flor (Guimarães)

27 de Março

09h00 – Recepção aos participantes e entrega de documentação

09h30 – Sessão Solene de Abertura

10h00 – Pausa para Café

10h30 – Conferência: “O papel da informação televisiva”

13h00 – Almoço

15 – Primeira Sessão de Grupos de Trabalho

Jornalismo Local e Regional – Luísa Teresa Ribeiro (coordenadora do Diário do Minho)

Jornalismo DesportivoFernando Eurico (Antena 1)

17h00 – Pausa para Café

17h30 – Conferência: “O lugar da grande reportagem no jornalismo português” – Miguel Carvalho (Visão)

20h00 – Jantar

22h00 – Programa Social

Visita nocturna ao Museu Alberto Sampaio (grátis para participantes)

Espectáculo no Café-Concerto do Centro Cultural de Vila Flor (entrada sem consumo mínimo obrigatório para participantes)

28 de Março

09h30 – Mesa Redonda – O jornalismo e as novas tecnologias

Paulo Querido

Alexandre Gamela

Luís Miguel Loureiro

11h30 – Segunda Sessão de Grupos de Trabalho

A relação dos jornalistas com as fontes de Comunicação

(Pedro Antunes Pereira – Jornal de Notícias)

Ciberjornalismo e Multimédia

(Manuel Molinos – Jornal de Notícias)

13h00 – Almoço

15h00 – Apresentação do estudo O perfil sociológico dos jornalistas portugueses – José Rebelo


18h00 – Apresentação de Conclusões

19h00 – Sessão de Encerramento

Continue a ler ‘Journo Convention | Convenção de Jornalistas’


The Future | O Futuro

…as seen by Microsoft | …como a Microsoft o vê

Click image to watch video | Clique na imagem para ver o video

Click image to watch video | Clique na imagem para ver o video

Fast forward me to 2019, please.

via Buzzófias

Continue a ler ‘The Future | O Futuro’

I moved | Mudei-me


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Março 2009