The Dallas Morning News unveiled a new website this week that it hopes will put it in the vanguard of new media trends. Dallasnews.com will remain one Web address but offer two displays: a free version and a premium version that will have the same content but will offer other features.MORE
Nothing to do on the weekend? Not so in Newton County, where The Covington News is helping 25,000 people find fun things to do each week!MORE
Reprinted from Second Street
The Roanoke Times is hoping to double its revenue from 2012 with an integrated holiday ballot and deals story promotion.MORE
In just the first week after its launch, The Virginian-Pilot's Evening Pilot app was downloaded nearly 4,000 times and EP had more than 250,000 page views. Advertising sponsorship of the app's loading page is sold out for three months, and readers have been generating lots of positive feedback through the app's survey tools.MORE
With so many publishing platforms and social networks available, there's no reason for a news organization to go dark when its website is down. But it must have a good plan in advance. Here are the steps to get ready.MORE
The Washington Times' unique subscription portal allows readers to earn money toward their subscription fees by engaging certain advertisements and marketing opportunities inside an app that it created.MORE
Delivering functionality that goes beyond being just another job search app, the Chron Jobs app is an integral part of planning and executing a long-term career path.MORE
This free playbook from Second Street includes tips and ideas for running successful online promotions.MORE
Determining the answer to these three questions will help you choose the right web analytic tools for your business.MORE
On Monday, The Times-Picayune and NOLA.com premiered the first episode of the new series "Where NOLA Chefs Eat," hosted by Todd Price, the paper's award-winning dining reporter, and filmed and edited by video journalist and frequent Where NOLA Eats collaborator Frankie Prijatel.More
The Tampa Bay Times has unveiled a new type of newspaper rack equipped with a 24-inch flat-screen monitor that can stream news and information at select retail outlets around the bay area. TimesVision is being installed in about 50 locations.
The 24-inch monitor streams news content and advertising in a seven-minute loop. The paper has the ability to update it in real-time with breaking news. It's all part of a new initiative called TimesVision designed to display video billboard content at print distribution racks in select retail outlets.
In the newsroom, a team of journalists will be producing short, sharp videos that will play on the TimesVision monitors – interspersed with marketing spots, advertising and in-store promotions at host locations.
This technology enables the Times to create a news and information feed that can be sold to advertisers around the bay area.More