There's more to audience engagement than counting the number of retweets or monitoring a comments section. Here's a few ideas for how journalists can better involve their audience in storytelling.
WAN-IFRA's annual World Press Trends report examines the complex, interwoven landscape of today's news industry, offering guidance for news outlets looking for a more effective revenue model.
What do journalists need to know before tackling water and sanitation topics in their country? A recent ICFJ, Code for Africa and World Bank webinar offered guidance.
Increasingly, "watchdog" investigative news sites are defying conventions of the journalistic business model by building strong, loyal reader bases willing to pay for their news.
Using GroundSource, a phone-based messaging platform, New Orleans' The Listening Post has created a two-way dialogue with its listeners to more closely engage with the communities it serves.
Thanks to a data-driven tool from Code for Africa and Kenya's The Star, Kenyan citizens have a way to protect themselves from fake doctors — and government policy is changing as a result.
At the Digital Journalism Conference in Huesca, Spain, Emilio Garcia-Ruiz of The Washington Post stressed the need for news outlets to embrace technology and social media in order to survive.
Journalism is known for its ability to hold the powerful accountable — but who holds journalists accountable? At one Danish newspaper, readers evaluate the newspaper, building transparency and trust.
At a recent University of Navarra event, ProPublica's Paul Steiger outlined the company's secrets to success — and discussed how smaller newsrooms can replicate them.
How can newsrooms become more innovative in the digital landscape? According to ICFJ Knight Fellow Shaheryar Popalzai, building teams and cultivating skills are essential.
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