It's tough to be an entrepreneur and editor-in-chief at the same time, but Bob Buderi does it. The former EIC of MIT Technology Review -- and author of three books -- is building a network of local tech destination web sites -- starting in New England with Xconomy.com. He's publishing articles and hosting face-to-face events, largely for the life science communities.
A former reporter with Red Herring and Business 2.0, Brian Caulfield holds down important beats at Forbes.com. Apple? Amazon? Semiconductors? Consumer electronics in general? That's Brian's turf. Most of his stories have a breaking news angle and are written within a few hours.
Wide and varied distribution Larry's words are available to 400 affiliates and 28 million listeners from CBS – though it’s “not the clipping power of the New York Times,” he says. The CBS Radio components are... Briefs - short clips -- 10 or 20 seconds -- for the CBS hourly news at the top of every hour and/or in the newscast. These are offered to affiliates.
“We’re reconstituting tech coverage.” Nancy Blair Tech Editor Jon Swartz: His beat is moving more toward social networking. He'll be picking up Yahoo and eBay, Oracle, Symantec, McAfee and “pitching in more on Google”
“First, I have to make sure the competition hasn’t written about the topic in last year. (Competition is defined as BW and Fortune, NY Times and WSJ.) Blogs haven’t entered into the realm of what our editors consider competition... The people reading Forbes, some of them may be reading Seeking Alpha, (but) our take will be different.”
“I think it’s important to say that what consumers provide to enterprise is a piece of information to transact businesses, not to be taken to an extreme and used all over the place.” He’ll also be looking at “lots of examples of irresponsibility about data; the cash register at the local store has more security” than many corporations who house “huge amounts of personal data.” Security book reviews are also on the drawing board.
Journalists are leaving media brands every week. Read the fruits of 16 confidential interviews with journalists now working at tech brands or PR agencies, and five interviews with the executives who hired these journalists.