AdviceIQ makes including personal finance content easy for publishers. And, for publishers, the price is right: free.MORE
Friends2Follow’s widget helps newspapers take back their market share from social media.MORE
A new company, iMoneza, is banking on the belief that people will pay to read a single story rather than get a digital subscription.MORE
NTVB Media has announced plans to give away its content to all newspapers – regardless of size – in exchange for a partnership to bring in more subscribers. The partnership will pay newspapers up to $400 per thousand subscribers to deliver NTVB's product.MORE
I fear journalists may have become so used to the surplus of bright, young talent that they are inured to what is happening. But the table is being set in some places to remove "journalism" from journalism education.MORE
I'd like to take a moment to mark the passing of two old journalism friends.
These aren't people, but publications of note from two noteworthy figures in journalism and journalism education.MORE
Journalists still do too much writing as if the reader will lean back with "the paper" in an easy chair. We have to change. Even our "print" writing will benefit.MORE
The King William Local will be the source for residents to discover information about upcoming events, share the good news from schools, churches, nonprofits and civic organizations, and learn about the people and places that make the county special.MORE
Four major changes have been announced at The Pilot: publishing frequency, new and improved websites, a paid subscription model and a building renovation.MORE
To create a totally new experience in hyperlocal news, American Hometown Publishing CEO Brad Dennison came together with David Arkin for the third time in their intersecting careers to launch an experiment at the cutting edge of tumultuous change in the local newspaper business.
In this Q&A, AHP Chief Strategy Officer Arkin details how the company's brand-new publication Rover – launched recently in suburban Nashville – aims to present news to its readers as an "enjoyable experience."More
Readers would prefer we not jump our stories. Ever. But if we're gonna do it, let's work to do it right. Here are some tips.More
The University of Florida College of Journalism and Communications and the News Integrity Initiative are forming a new partnership to examine what research from multiple academic disciplines tells us about community engagement and trust in news. The yearlong, $250,000 project will also develop experimental curriculum and training for local newsrooms to help implement best practices from that research into news coverage tactics.More