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Jung & Naiv, an interview show born and popularized on YouTube, gets another shot at television: The latest from Nieman Lab

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Friday, November 20, 2015

Jung & Naiv, an interview show born and popularized on YouTube, gets another shot at television

The show’s host, Tilo Jung, says he is spurred on by what he feels is a German mainstream media that only goes through the motions when covering politics and government. By Shan Wang.
What are the best practices for crowdsourcing the reporting process? What We’re ReadingDigiday / Jessica DaviesU.K. men’s publication Lad Bible is trying to pivot to hard news →Its forthcoming iOS app will emphasize more quality storytelling and video, mirroring a change Lad Bible has gradually made on its site.Advertising Age / Jeanine PoggiGame show Jeopardy! has created a virtual reality experience for its digital channels →Part of the show’s efforts to attract younger viewers.New York Times / Ben C. Solomon and Leslye DavisThe New York Times has another VR film about the vigils in Paris →You didn’t recycle your Google Cardboard, did you?The Wall Street Journal / Jason GayHow the NBA has embraced its social media revolution →The NBA has made a very conscious decision to let basketball social media — including amateur videos of in-game highlights — fly free.SlashGear / Adam WestlakeYahoo Mail is preventing some AdBlock users from signing in →It’s “a test,” the company said.Journalism.co.uk / Caroline ScottHow Publish.org aims to “support journalism around the world” →The site comes from the team behind Contributoria, which was operated by The Guardian and shut down earlier this year. Digiday / Ricardo BiltonQuartz forms incubator for global reporting talent →“With what it’s calling a ‘talent lab,’ Quartz wants to formalize how it discovers and develops writers, videographers and data journalists from around the world. It will be one part talent network, one part skill incubator, and a way for Quartz to increase its global coverage without breaking the bank.”Columbia Journalism Review / Anna ClarkWhy nonprofit The Philadelphia Citizen gave away $10,000 in a lottery →“The Citizen is less about filling gaps in news coverage with nuts-and-bolts reporting than it is about celebrating disruptors and innovators, boosting civic engagement, and identifying “solutions that can move our region forward.”New York Times / Margaret SullivanThe New York Times is changing the way its comments are moderated →“The change also means that up to twice the number of articles — currently 23 per day — will be open for comments.”VentureBeat / Ken YeungFlipboard to shutter Zite on 12/7, asks users to migrate data before then →Flipboard acquired Zite in 2014.Hacks/HackersHacks/Hackers is planning new events in New York, San Francisco, and London →“An ambitious series that aims for every event to be designed and built by and for the community in which it runs.” From Fuego CNN’s Punishment of Refugee-Defending Journalist Highlights Media Abdication —th​eintercept.c​om
After Twitter falls for a URL trick, Gannet fixes a company-wide glitch —ww​w.cjr.o​rg
Guide to Crowdsourcing – GitBook —ww​w.gitbook.c​om
Inside the surreal world of the Islamic State’s propaganda machine —ww​w.washingtonpost.c​om
Americans more fearful of a major terror attack in the U.S., poll finds —ww​w.washingtonpost.c​om
Fuego is our heat-seeking Twitter bot, tracking the stories the future-of-journalism crowd is talking about most. Usually those are about journalism and technology, although sometimes they get distracted by politics, sports, or GIFs. (No humans were involved in this listing, and linking is not endorsing.) Check out Fuego on the web to get up-to-the-minute news.

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