[…] nothing is certain. We continue to explore. From The Tech Daddy (Ken Gruberman), or just-another-serf at the HuffPo, a brutal review of this year’s Oscars, but not one that focused on the Franco: […]]]>
[…] buzz that is being generated and discussed right now, particularly in this excellent post by noted business journalist, Paul Gillin, on Newspaper Death Watch. Yes, it would appear to be […]]]>
[…] di Paul Gillin (NewsaperDeathWatch) […]]]>
[…] and Quora. Paul Gillin of Newspaper Death Watch built on Carr and Silver’s analyses to make the case that in the face of devalued online content, demand for higher-quality material might bring us out […]]]>
[…] Gillin, ad esempio, che riprende ampiamente le osservazioni di Gillmor e su NewspaperDeathWatch usa nel titolo il termine ‘’servi’’. O Bruce McQuain che parla addirittura di […]]]>
In reply to msbpodcast.
I’m damn sure it was insightful, whatever it was! LOL]]>
I had something written here but I lost it when the page refreshed.
It concerned 1:N, N:M communications and the difference between a broadcast model, a narrowcast model, the huffpo contribution model and the different ways of arriving at a price per web page but, screw it, I don’t really like the sound of my own voice that much.
Paul, thanks for raising these issues, and as ever, in a thoughtful way. Forbes has also created a compensation scheme based on the traffic that bloggers bring to Forbes.com … which is a step up from Google ad sense. But as much as corporations creating content will put new value — and real money — into blogger compensation, the move by corporations to become media companies also raises serious issues of quality and editorial integrity.]]>
[…] This post was mentioned on Twitter by Paul Gillin, Paul Gillin, songwhale, Marilyn Cohodas, miho kovanova/ククリスト and others. miho kovanova/ククリスト said: あとでよむ[NewspaperDeathWatch]Huffington’s Serfs http://bit.ly/gZNNvw […]]]>
Sad state of affairs, but too true. Nice analysis.]]>