The director of the University of Southern California's Media Impact Project encourages journalists to spend 15 minutes a day taking an audience-first approach to data.
Free app iGrab lets journalists create multimedia content on the go, Facebook introduces a new tool and more in this week's Digital Media Mash Up, produced by the Center for International Media Assistance.
During a recent NPR editorial training webinar, engagement editor Kelsey Proud outlined seven questions all journalists should ask themselves to involve their target audience.
If you're trying to move past the clicks, here are five indicators of success that are more useful for nonprofit publications.
Roper suggests conceptualizing each project with three distinct groups in mind: partners, users and audience, with each group needing its own metric for monitoring success.
A group of students from Columbia University's School of International and Public Affairs conducted a cross-country study on how the press cover journalists safety.
Measuring Internet traffic is no simple matter, but metrics are important for advertisers to determine how much they'll pay for their messages to appear in a digital publication.
Song talks the ethics of gathering social data, how she got started in digital media, and what she'll cover as a guest trainer at next week's Hacks/Hackers Media Innovation Bootcamp in Peru.
Djordje Padejski, the interim fellowship impact leader for the JSK Journalism Fellowships at Stanford, shares 15 tips on how to write a cohesive, detail-oriented grant proposal.
ICFJ Knight Fellow Juan Manual Casanueva lists five questions journalists should ask before implementing a citizen engagement tech project in the newsroom.
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