WSJ

Wired Profile Stirs Journo Angst

Did you catch Christopher Mims on Twitter this week? The WSJ columnist criticized Wired for its newly published profile of Magic Leap, which it calls "the world's most secretive startup." "No one plays the access journalism game in tech better than Wired," he Tweeted, explaining that "Wired's piece on Magic Leap is good, but is it journalism? It reads like an extended, rapturous press release."
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Doug MacMillan Temporarily Exits WSJ for Fellowship

Doug MacMillan will leave the WSJ this summer to become a Knight-Bagehot Fellow at Columbia University in New York. "There's no plan to announce yet about who will be taking over my beat, but I know that I am leaving the bureau in very capable hands," Doug says.

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WSJ's Elizabeth Dwoskin to WaPo as SV Correspondent

Elizabeth Dwoskin this week departed the WSJ to become Silicon Valley correspondent for the Washington Post. She starts March 21. Good luck finding anyone who didn't admire her WSJ work covering big data, and most recently, algorithms.

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Important Changes at WSJ

Change has again come to the Wall Street Journal. Global technology editor Jonathan Krim resigned this week. Former Seattle Times and Businessweek reporter Jay Greene came aboard. Meanwhile, the News Corp. division that operates the WSJ and Dow Jones announced an eight percent year-to-year revenue drop.

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LinkedIn Lists: Data-Driven

To glimpse the future of publishing, don't study publishing. Study LinkedIn, which year after year shows what smart editors can build in a data sandbox. In 2015 LinkedIn committed itself to a series of quarterly lists, showcasing up-and-comers whose thoughts and achievements provably resonate.

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Lots New in 2016 for Bloomberg Face-to-Face Events

With a new web design and new top editors, few publishers changed more than Bloomberg in 2015 -- so it's easy to overlook the new look at Bloomberg LIVE, the company's events group. In February 2016, Bloomberg hopes to attract 200 execs and investors to Cape Town for the launch of the Africa Business and Economic Summit.

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Tech Edit Spotlight: Bloomberg Gadfly

Pitching Gadfly, Bloomberg's newly announced business analysis site, is well worth the try -- especially if you shape and pitch contributed content. Nearly all Gadfly essays run between 500 and 700 words, contain at least one chart, offer plenty of outbound links, and make a smart point that thoughtful readers -- even experts in a given field -- might not have considered.

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Ben Worthen's New Life at Content Marketer Ready State

You may remember Ben Worthen from his six years at the Wall Street Journal or seven years at CIO Magazine. Today Ben is well into his second year as EIC of Ready State, a San Francisco-based marketing agency providing strategy, design and content. "Marketing is really good at what you want to say," Ben says. "Journalists are trained to say, 'Does anybody care?'"

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Where Are All the Narratives?

Is the tech narrative endangered? Lately we've cased the web for the kinds of stories we used to see everywhere -- the 600-to-800 word news story about a tech company claiming to have built something better, cheaper or faster, or otherwise out to change the world. We found far fewer than we expected, even where they once were abundant.

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Profile: Joanna Stern, WSJ

Nine years ago this month, WSJ personal technology columnist Joanna Stern was an account coordinator at Kaplow Communications in New York. Last week Joanna was in Hong Kong, working the crowd at Converge, a two-day Asian tech conference co-sponsored by WSJ and f.ounders. Not bad.

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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.

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Fri, 2014-10-24 07:04

Maybe so, says (SWMS subscriber) Edelman's Steve Rubel. Quoted by DM News, Steve worries that if 50 percent of content is consumed... Read more

Tue, 2014-10-21 08:05

Though he is damn near synonymous with data journalism, Nate Silver is still having a hard time launching FiveThirtyEight at ESPN.... Read more

Thu, 2014-10-09 06:14

... and the headline ended with ...That May Surprise You. A great click-bait technique. Well, the things didn't surprise us and they won't surprise... Read more

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