Doc Searls Weblog:
How to Save Newspapers — Tim O'Reilly: I'm hearing rumors that the San Francisco Chronicle is in big trouble. Apparently, Phil Bronstein, the editor-in-chief, told staff in a recent "emergency meeting" that the news business "is broken, and no one knows how to fix it."
Discussion: Message, CrunchNotes, PR 2.0, Office Evolution, TechBlog, Don Park's Daily Habit, TeleRead, Joe Duck, Infocult and Publishing 2.0
Stowe Boyd / Message: Newspapers Are Dead Already
Mike / CrunchNotes: Print Media Demise, Cont.
Brian Solis / PR 2.0: Journalism is not Dead, but Newspapers are Dying
Marc Orchant / Office Evolution: Is the demise of the daily newspaper inevitable?
Don Park / Don Park's Daily Habit: To Chronicle: Fire Everyone
David Rothman / TeleRead: Bad omens for p-books: S.F. Chronicle in trouble, InfoWorld …
Bryan Alexander / Infocult: Newspapers and the internet, the crisis continues
Robert Scoble / Scobleizer:
Newspapers are dead... On November 18, 2005, I told San Jose State's Journalism school that my son would never subscribe to, nor read, a newspaper. — I thoroughly believe that. I've seen the future of newspapers (and really all printed content) and it isn't print.
Duncan Riley / 901am: Rumors of the death of newspapers are greatly exaggerated
Kyle Redinger / The Media Age: Newspapers are Assuredly NOT Dead in Print or Anywhere Else
Drumsnwhistles / odd time signatures: Local Newspapers Are NOT Dead, But They Must Evolve
Brian Solis / PR 2.0: Infoworld to Fold Print Edition - Will Remain Online
Ianbetteridge / Technovia: We don't talk about citizen carpentry
John Evans / SYNTAGMA: Print Problems, Pixel Promises
Sam Harrelson / Cost Per News: JUSTIN.TV IS THE NEW ATTENTION
Warner Crocker / Life On the Wicked Stage: Sunday Morning Reading
Mathew / mathewingram.com/work:
Print may be dying, but the news is not — Rumours of trouble at the San Francisco Chronicle (which came from Tim O'Reilly originally) have sparked much commentary, some of it insightful — and here I have to mention Dave Winer, whom I have had differences with in the past but who makes …
Discussion: Mark Evans, Things That and media blog
Don Dodge / Don Dodge on The Next Big Thing:
Has the Internet killed newspapers, magazines, music and video? — Robert Scoble declares newspapers are dead. PaidContent says InfoWorld Magazine is dead. TechMeme has collected lots of blogger stories on the subject. Disrupted maybe...but not dead. Napster disrupted the music business and YouTube is disrupting video.
Discussion: HipMojo.com and Publishing 2.0
Larry Dignan / Between the Lines:
How journalism education should change — Print's dead; newspapers are toast; Dave Winer has some good suggestions to revamp journalism education and bloggers can't get enough of the San Francisco Chronicle's woes. — It's a debate-as someone who could be considered professional trained journalist-that frankly tires me out.
Discussion: John Furrier and 901am
Muhammad Saleem / 901am: Changing Journalism Education
Richard MacManus / Read/WriteWeb:
Zimbra Desktop Launched - Growing Trend of Offline Access to Web Apps — Zimbra, one of the Web Office vendors we've been tracking for a while, will later today announce the launch of Zimbra Desktop - which enables offline access to Zimbra's Ajax-powered collaboration suite.
Michael Arrington / TechCrunch:
Zimbra Desktop To Launch: Full Offline Functionality — Zimbra will announce a new offline client application, Zimbra Desktop, later this week. It will allow Zimbra users to access and use Zimbra's email and other office applications, in the browser, when offline.
Discussion: Ryan Stewart
Joris Evers / CNET News.com:
Windows weakness can lead to network traffic hijacks — WASHINGTON—A problem in the way Windows PCs obtain network settings could let attackers hijack traffic, security researchers said Saturday. — The problem occurs because of a design bug in the system used by Windows PCs to obtain proxy settings …
Discussion: One Microsoft Way and Neowin.net
Emil Protalinski / Neowin.net: Windows weakness can lead to network traffic hijacks
Jeff Leeds / New York Times:
The Album, a Commodity in Disfavor — Now that the three young women in Candy Hill, a glossy rap and R&B trio, have signed a record contract, they are hoping for stardom. On the schedule: shooting a music video and visiting radio stations to talk up their music. — But the women do not have a CD to promote.
Discussion: Lost Remote
Steve Safran / Lost Remote: Welcome to the two song, one ringtone record contract
Steve Lohr / New York Times:
Slow Down, Brave Multitasker, and Don't Read This in Traffic — Confident multitaskers of the world, could I have your attention? — Think you can juggle phone calls, e-mail, instant messages and computer work to get more done in a time-starved world? Read on, preferably shutting out the cacophony of digital devices for a while.
Discussion: Gizmodo, Sadagopan's weblog … and textually.org
Raghav 'Rags' Gupta / GigaOM:
Can Social tools save plain ole' Radio? — Social networking around music has emerged as a class of Web service. While terrestrial radio has yet to fully embrace this, music social networking represents a large opportunity for terrestrial radio stations to gain relevance and currency online.
Discussion: Texas Startup Blog and Message
Alexander Muse / Texas Startup Blog: Social Media Starts Offline
Stowe Boyd / Message: Rags Gupta on Social Music
Chris / LiveSide:
Windows Live Core - the Software as a Service platform — While Ray Ozzie has been keeping details of his Software as a Service platform quiet, some small bits of information are emerging from other members on his team. Two of his direct reports, David Treadwell and Amitabh Srivastava …
Fred / A VC:
Why Seed Investing Is Less Risky Than Later Stage Investing — Ever since I've been in the venture business, some 20 years now, it's been accepted wisdom that early stage, particularly seed stage, investing is inherently more risky than later stage investing. I guess it depends on how you measure risk.
Discussion: Redeye VC
Josh / Redeye VC: Thoughts on seed stage
Chris Ziegler / Engadget:
Samsung m620 to be christened "UpStage" for Sprint — So it won't be called the "Flipper" or the "Ultra Music" — no, it seems Sprint wanted a name all its own for the very unique m620 musicphone from Samsung. When it launches at CTIA this week, the two-faced handset will get slapped with the name …
Mike Farrell / Multichannel News:
Court Nixes Network DVR — U.S. Judge: Cablevision Plan Violates Programmer Copyrights — Cablevision Systems' dream of a "more elegant" and cheaper way for customers to record and play back programming via a remote digital video recorder was dealt a blow last week as a federal judge found …
Discussion: Convergence Culture Consortium
Rafat Ali / paidContent.org:
Cablevision Loses Network DVR Case In Court
Cablevision Loses Network DVR Case In Court