Networked journalism has gone from being a novelty to the normality of journalism online today. In fact, it’s difficult to find journalism that does not have an element of interactivity, connectivity, or public participation at some point in its creation or dissemination. Here are some examples that my students found to bring to their class discussions about what difference it makes to journalism when it gets networked. Here they are in no particular order. It’s a feast of editorial innovation, diversity and controversy.
What is networked journalism?
Here’s a Guardian article I wrote back in 2008 when it was still new
We published a report on networked journalism back in 2010
Here are the networked journalism case studies suggested by the students who do my critical studies course at LSE. The students had to explain why these were particularly networked and what difference it made to the journalism and its impact. Feel free to add your own examples or comments:
This is an article by the New York Times, “The Media Doesn’t Care What Happens Here”.
The greatest journalist in the world right now?:
Snapchat real time news:
‘How Social Media Helped Defeat the Turkish Coup’ — Bloomberg
‘Pinjra Tod’. It was started by a group of girls of Delhi University aiming to eliminate gender biasses in college hostels.
Facebook link- https://www.facebook.com/pinjratod/about/
Latino coming out stories:
An IT consultant from Abbottabad, Sohaib Athar, live tweets Osama Bin Laden’s death.
Livestream police shooting
Abandoned Chinese boy:
Comments on livestock story:
S Africa student protest
Occupy Hong Kong
Raqqa is Being Slaughtered Silently http://www.raqqa-sl.com/en/
NYT budget interactive:
Hurricane Sandy pix
This post by Charlie Beckett @CharlieBeckett