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The State of the News Media 2013 is the tenth edition of the annual report on the status of American journalism. The study contains special reports on how news consumers view the financial struggles of the industry and how the local, cable and network TV news landscape has changed in recent years. It also includes analysis of the main sectors of the news media and an essay on digital developments.
The report follows a year-long effort to identify newspaper successes in the search for new business models. This report analyzes four such dailies -- the Naples (Fla.) Daily News, the Santa Rosa (Calif.) Press Democrat, the (Salt Lake City) Deseret News, the Columbia (Tenn.) Daily Herald -- whose executives explained, in detail, the motivation and strategy behind their experiments and shared internal data about the results. Their innovations-ranging from sales force restructuring to rebranding the print product to web consulting for local merchants-are generating significant new income.
In the growing realm of mobile news, men and the more highly educated emerge as more engaged news consumers, according to this new study by the Pew Research Center's Project for Excellence in Journalism, in collaboration with The Economist Group. These findings parallel, for the most part, demographic patterns of general news consumption. But there are some important areas of difference between mobile and general news habits -- particularly among young people. While they are much lighter news consumers generally and have largely abandoned the print news product, young people get news on mobile devices to similar degrees as older users. And, when getting news through apps, young people say they prefer a print-like experience over one with high-tech or multi-media features.These are key findings of an analysis of mobile news habits across a variety of demographic groups. This report builds off an earlier PEJ and The Economist Group report, The Future of Mobile News, which found that half of U.S. adults now own mobile devices and a majority use them for news. Both reports are based on a survey of 9,513 U.S. adults conducted from June-August 2012 (including 4,638 mobile device owners). Men, especially young men, are heavier mobile news consumers than women. More than 40% of men get news daily on either their smartphone and/or tablet, compared with roughly 30% of women. On the tablet specifically, men check in for news more frequently and are more apt to read in-depth news articles and to watch news videos. Women, on the other hand, are more likely than men to use social networks as a way to get news.
Analyzes trends in advertising in twenty-two news operations, including shifts to digital advertising, use of consumer data to target ads, types of ads, and industries represented among advertisers by media type.
Analyzes trends in major media sectors with interactive "Year in the News" and "Who Owns the News Media" pages and reports on the use of mobile technology, community news Web sites, and the U.S. newspaper industry compared with those of other nations.
Analyzes technology-related news items appearing in lead sections of mainstream media for trends in popular topics, companies, and messages about technology's influence and its risks. Compares findings with trends in new media such as blogs and Twitter.
Presents findings from a survey of newspaper and broadcast news executives' views about the direction of journalism, the impact of the Internet, failures of and risks to news operations, and revenue options. Quotes responses.
Analyzes trends in all major media sectors, with a focus on new business models, social media, and political coverage. Includes special reports on citizen-based media, lessons from the election, and new ventures, as well as an online journalist survey.
Analyzes trends in all major media sectors, such as unbundling, links between old and new media, and the role of technology. Includes an interactive "Year in the News" and special reports on economic attitudes, online news, and community journalism.
Explores the news "ecosystem" of Baltimore, the role of new media, and implications of the traditional news outlets' decline for residents. Analyzes how six local story lines were reported, what drove the narratives, and what patterns were seen by sector.
Presents findings from a content analysis of media coverage of the economy during the first half of 2009, including amount of coverage, dominant perspectives, sourcing, story lines, geographic focus, popular phrases and ideas, and variations by media sect
Examines the tone, amount, and type of coverage the presidential candidates received from forty-eight news outlets between the conventions and the final debate. Analyzes the factors behind shifts in tone and compares coverage with those of past elections.
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