As more newsrooms adopt mobile journalism, a growing number of mojo professionals agree on one thing: The industry needs a new disruption to spur innovation.
Many analyses of mobile journalism focus on how it affects the developed world. But how are journalists using mobile phones to report from developing countries?
What role are citizens playing in the growing mobile journalism movement? Around the world, they're using their phones to bolster newsgathering and bring about a new angle to storytelling.
How are today's traditional and legacy newsrooms adopting mobile journalism? Here's a look at how newsrooms are adapting to this new storytelling technology across the globe.
With mobile journalism on the rise everywhere, its leading figures are now working to hone and develop the craft into an authentic storytelling method.
With more news outlets experimenting with chat bots to deliver the news, journalist Eduardo Suarez discusses the challenges behind building Politibot, a bot delivering Spanish-language news via Telegram.
ICFJ Knight Fellow Christopher Guess introduces his mobile news app "Push," which will help smaller organizations and news outlets deliver content efficiently to readers.
Journalist Juliana Ruhfus discusses the collaborative effort behind “#Hacked: Syria’s Electronic Armies,” Al Jazeera’s new interactive game.
By reaching them on their mobile phones, Agribusiness TV is working to engage younger audiences across Africa with agricultural news.
What's the secret to engaging audiences who always have their smartphone in hand? Paula Poindexter, journalism professor at the University of Texas, offered insight.
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