What does the future newsroom look like?
The Conversation, CC BY52.4 MB (download)
We often hear about media companies shedding staff and revenues, but is there hope? We ask the man with a mission to launch 100 media start-ups in three years: what does the future newsroom look like?
Australian media ownership is already among the most concentrated in the world, but if the competition regulator approves the Nine-Fairfax deal, expect the race for survival to produce more mergers.
It's not alternative facts we need to worry about, it's the fact that moguls still dominate the media, both old and new.
Whoever pulls together the best sales plan and a solid national footprint, will be most likely to do well at the forthcoming auctions.
Journalism is in an existential crisis. Whether it can survive will depend on experiments news organisations are carrying out now.
With ad blockers hurting digital, and print readership declining, The Guardian's plans to take on the world face strong headwinds.
It's the first standalone daily newspaper to launch in the UK for 30 years. So what's it like?
Tech and social media companies that benefit from using news content should help support journalism.
As more and more sporting bodies seek to speak directly to consumers, independence could disappear. Will consumers care?
It worked for 'iTunes', but news organisations experimenting with 'pay-to-read' models are finding that users want to have a say in what makes the news.
The success of original series TV is opening up new opportunities for producers, owners and audiences.
The likes of Der Correspondent and Kickstarter raise the prospect of a new funding model for journalism. To some extent, we are kidding ourselves.
Comment may be free, but newspapers have got to make money somehow.
The transition from print to digital will not be painless at Fairfax, or its global peers.
Media consumers are spoilt for choice, making new revenue models difficult for publishers.
Al Jazeera America was not launched to make a profit, but its traditional broadcast distribution model meant it also lacked influence.