We may be in a crypto winter but coverage of NFTs proceeds apace. This cheat sheet focuses on 14 targets in business titles and trades. We omitted the crypto verticals; dozens of targets populate them and are easy to find.
Here’s a list of 13 targets who cover banking and payments from the POV of a crypto vertical. We focused on the titles with the largest audiences. Also check out our list of comparable targets who operate in Tier 1.
Here’s a list of 14 Tier 1 reporters whose job it is to map the encroachment of crypto into the banking and payments industries. Be sure to check out our other cheat sheet in this space, focused on crypto trades.
The Block “is not an enthusiast site [for crypto],” says new editor-in-chief John Biggs. “We’re not rah rah rah all day long like other sites.” The 12-year veteran of TechCrunch is now a full-timer at The Block, a thoughtful crypto publication that’s coming up on its first birthday.
For tech PR, “crypto” is here, finally. After years of hearing about it, many if not most agencies have clients somewhere in the space. Swaths of journalists cover it. Most exciting: crypto is now “baked in” — there’s a crypto angle to just about every aspect of tech edit, from gender to IoT.
Here’s how Mike Isaac presents himself. A single perfunctory paragraph doesn’t cut it anymore in a world of disinformation and synthetic, AI-generated content where no one really knows the agenda. The NYT wants to get out in front of that, especially before the 2024 elections heat up. Read the background behind this in Vanity Fair.
Recent research from Semrush, a data partner of ours, reveals the most searched societal issues based on average monthly Google searches between January 2019 and June 2023, and how they rank across 35 countries. Searches related to mental health are skyrocketing.
Says Digiday today: 40 percent of Gen Z uses TikTok or Instagram when searching for lunch recommendations. The younger you go, the tighter the grip held by platforms. Musk’s calculation that few will ever leave X might not be too far off in the long run.