If you represent a company with an AI story to tell, consider pitching a piece to InfoWorld’s Generative AI Insights blog. Edited by IW executive editor Doug Dineley, Generative AI Insights “provides a venue for technology leaders to explore and discuss the challenges and opportunities presented by generative artificial intelligence.”
You may know James Rundle as the bass player in the NY-based punk rock band called Something Bitter. James is best known as a reporter for the WSJ Pro cybersecurity vertical.
Venture capital reporter Natasha Mascarenhas loves to share, and people care. Perhaps you are among her 46,000 followers on Twitter. Few can post a Tweet like this and get 37 likes and almost 9,500 views.
Victor Dey is a data scientist who discovered tech journalism. Often it’s the other way around. In any case, VentureBeat gets the win: Victor writes between 20 and 30 stories a month about AI, data science and cybersecurity — three of the most important beats in B2B — and he does it with authority.
More often than not, studying a reporter’s copy reveals much about the man or woman who wrote it. That’s just not the case with WSJ CIO Journal reporter Isabelle Bousquette.
TechTarget news writer Esther Ajao covers AI software and systems for SearchEnterpriseAI and occasionally for SearchCustomerExperience. Until she arrived at TechTarget in Sept. 2021, Esther had valuable internships in the TV business but no tech media experience whatever.
Can the Silicon Valley Bank meltdown now seem so long ago? Yet the true fallout has not yet begun. In our Mar. 21 SWMS Q&A, edited for length and clarity — TechCrunch+ EIC Alex Wilhelm gives us a generous glimpse of what it was like to work at TechCrunch that day.
Terrific interview in Press Gazette UK with Dow Jones CEO and WSJ publisher Almar Latour. Revenue and earnings are up — 80 percent comes from digital. Advertising revenue was down slightly, but subscriptions are strong and growing. Almar was quite generous in his advice to competitors — “differentiate,” he says.
A survey fielded Nov. 27 asked how much (or how little) subscribers would pay for The Economist’s subscriber-only podcasts and newsletters, as well as its digital edition and a digital-print bundle. The survey strategy is brilliant: what if the publication charges too much, or worse, too little? Clearly, the publication is contemplating pricing changes and wants to maximize revenue.
“You can read us first, or read them later,” says The Information in a new advertising campaign. You will not see a better way to call attention to excellent editorial.
What a good idea — and lucrative too. Fortune launches a list of the biggest companies in Europe by revenue. Can the Fortune 500 Asia be far behind?
The FT has a cool scoop about Hunterbrook, a new kind of investment firm. Guided in part by former WSJ EIC Matt Murray, Hunterbrook’s business model is part investment firm, part publisher. The investment side of the house drives a (theoretically) market-moving business deal, while the publishing side of the house — comprised of veteran business reporters and analysts — works alongside under NDA. At the very moment the deal is announced, the editorial side publishes the article, moving the market and giving Hunterbrook first-mover advantage. It’s all legal. though leaks could pose a moral hazard.