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Digital information ecosystems : smart press / Dominique Augey, with the collaboraion of Marina Alcaraz.

By: Augey, Dominique, author.
Call number: PN4784.O62 A82 2019 Material type: TextTextSeries: Information systems, web and pervasive computing series.Publisher: London : Hoboken, NJ : ISTE Ltd/John Wiley and Sons Inc, 2019Description: xxii, 206, [9] pages ; 25 cm.Content type: text Media type: unmediated Carrier type: volumeISBN: 9781786304148 (hbk.)Subject(s): Social scienceDDC classification: 223
Contents:
Cover; Half-Title Page; Title Page; Copyright Page; Contents; Foreword; Introduction; What is the method that has been used for this book?; I.1. Recommended reading; English-language texts; French-language texts; 1. How Do the Economy and the Press Influence Each Other?; 1.1. The concept of media; 1.2. The concept of information; 1.3. The economy; 1.4. A brief history of the media and press economy; 1.4.1. The discreet beginnings of the media economy; 1.4.2. The renewal of the media economy since the 2000s; 1.5. The two "meanings" of media economics 8 1.5.1. Does media have an influence on the economy?1.5.2. Does the economy influence the media sector?; 1.6. Summary; 2. Can We Trust the Press?; 2.1. The credibility of media and journalists; 2.1.1. Distrust of the Internet is growing; 2.1.2. But criticism of journalists remains strong; 2.2. Is there an informational or ideological bias in the press?; 2.2.1. The measurement of an informational bias; 2.2.2. Tests on U.S. media; 2.2.3. The case of the Asian and European press; 2.2.4. The impact of newspaper owners; 2.2.5. Pluralism and competition; 2.3. Summary of challenges 8 3. What are the Links between the Press and Politics?3.1. A diminishing influence; 3.2. The notion of collusion between the media and politicians; 3.3. Do newspapers run elections?; 3.4. The importance of press freedom; 3.5. Differences between local and national press; 3.5.1. The local press is more influential; 3.5.2. The Internet confirms this influence; 3.5.3. The case of Japan; 4. Does the Press Need Advertisers?; 4.1. Advertising-free newspapers?; 4.2. Pressure from advertisers and readers; 4.2.1. When advertisers apply the pressure; 4.2.2. When readers put pressure on advertising 8 4.3. Can media say everything?4.3.1. Seducing advertisers; 4.3.2. Can media oppose an advertiser?; 4.3.3. The impact of taxation; 5. Is the Printed Newspaper Gamble Crazy?; 5.1. Is it the end of printed papers in the United States?; 5.1.1. Preparing for a change of era?; 5.1.2. Digital reading exceeds paper reading; 5.1.3. Difficult print launches; 5.2. Among pure players: the free model is crumbling; 5.3. The online press mainly chooses the paid model; 5.4. Managing the model change; 5.4.1. Absorbing the negative effects of the Web on print; 5.4.2. The copy/paste temptation 8 5.5. The press in start-up mode5.5.1. Is the future in code?; 5.5.2. The hope of finding new resources; 5.6. Understanding the algorithmic agenda; 6. Are There Dangerous Links between Media and Social Networks?; 6.1 The indispensable social networks; 6.1.1. Strategies to take advantage of social networks; 6.1.2. Media at the mercy of networks; 6.1.3. The media brand is fading away behind the social network brand; 6.1.4. The problem of revenue sharing between media and social networks; 6.2. The social network eco-system; 6.2.1. The influence of social networks.
Summary: Digital information, particularly for online newsgathering and reporting, is an industry fraught with uncertainty and rapid innovation. Digital Information Ecosystems: Smart Press crosses academic knowledge with research by media groups to understand this evolution and analyze the future of the sector, including the imminent employment of bots and artificial intelligence. The book adopts an original and multidisciplinary approach to this topic: combining the science of media economics with the experience of a practicing journalist of a major daily newspaper. The result is an essential guide to the opportunities of the media to respond to a changing global digital landscape. Independent news reporting is vital in the contemporary democracy; the media must itself become a new "smart press".
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Includes bibliographies references and index.

Cover; Half-Title Page; Title Page; Copyright Page; Contents; Foreword; Introduction; What is the method that has been used for this book?; I.1. Recommended reading; English-language texts; French-language texts; 1. How Do the Economy and the Press Influence Each Other?; 1.1. The concept of media; 1.2. The concept of information; 1.3. The economy; 1.4. A brief history of the media and press economy; 1.4.1. The discreet beginnings of the media economy; 1.4.2. The renewal of the media economy since the 2000s; 1.5. The two "meanings" of media economics 8 1.5.1. Does media have an influence on the economy?1.5.2. Does the economy influence the media sector?; 1.6. Summary; 2. Can We Trust the Press?; 2.1. The credibility of media and journalists; 2.1.1. Distrust of the Internet is growing; 2.1.2. But criticism of journalists remains strong; 2.2. Is there an informational or ideological bias in the press?; 2.2.1. The measurement of an informational bias; 2.2.2. Tests on U.S. media; 2.2.3. The case of the Asian and European press; 2.2.4. The impact of newspaper owners; 2.2.5. Pluralism and competition; 2.3. Summary of challenges 8 3. What are the Links between the Press and Politics?3.1. A diminishing influence; 3.2. The notion of collusion between the media and politicians; 3.3. Do newspapers run elections?; 3.4. The importance of press freedom; 3.5. Differences between local and national press; 3.5.1. The local press is more influential; 3.5.2. The Internet confirms this influence; 3.5.3. The case of Japan; 4. Does the Press Need Advertisers?; 4.1. Advertising-free newspapers?; 4.2. Pressure from advertisers and readers; 4.2.1. When advertisers apply the pressure; 4.2.2. When readers put pressure on advertising 8 4.3. Can media say everything?4.3.1. Seducing advertisers; 4.3.2. Can media oppose an advertiser?; 4.3.3. The impact of taxation; 5. Is the Printed Newspaper Gamble Crazy?; 5.1. Is it the end of printed papers in the United States?; 5.1.1. Preparing for a change of era?; 5.1.2. Digital reading exceeds paper reading; 5.1.3. Difficult print launches; 5.2. Among pure players: the free model is crumbling; 5.3. The online press mainly chooses the paid model; 5.4. Managing the model change; 5.4.1. Absorbing the negative effects of the Web on print; 5.4.2. The copy/paste temptation 8 5.5. The press in start-up mode5.5.1. Is the future in code?; 5.5.2. The hope of finding new resources; 5.6. Understanding the algorithmic agenda; 6. Are There Dangerous Links between Media and Social Networks?; 6.1 The indispensable social networks; 6.1.1. Strategies to take advantage of social networks; 6.1.2. Media at the mercy of networks; 6.1.3. The media brand is fading away behind the social network brand; 6.1.4. The problem of revenue sharing between media and social networks; 6.2. The social network eco-system; 6.2.1. The influence of social networks.

Digital information, particularly for online newsgathering and reporting, is an industry fraught with uncertainty and rapid innovation. Digital Information Ecosystems: Smart Press crosses academic knowledge with research by media groups to understand this evolution and analyze the future of the sector, including the imminent employment of bots and artificial intelligence. The book adopts an original and multidisciplinary approach to this topic: combining the science of media economics with the experience of a practicing journalist of a major daily newspaper. The result is an essential guide to the opportunities of the media to respond to a changing global digital landscape. Independent news reporting is vital in the contemporary democracy; the media must itself become a new "smart press".

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