By Ansgard Heinrich
Drawing on present theoretical debates in journalism reports, and down to earth in empirical study, Heinrich here analyzes the interaction among journalistic perform and techniques of globalization and digitalization. She argues new type of journalism is rising, characterised by means of an more and more worldwide circulate of reports in addition to increasingly more information deliverers. inside this reworked information sphere the jobs of journalistic retailers switch. They develop into nodes, prepared in a dense internet of data gatherers, manufacturers, and disseminators. The interactive connections between those information services represent what Heinrich calls the sector of "network journalism."
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Additional resources for Network Journalism: Journalistic Practice in Interactive Spheres (Routledge Research in Journalism)
For the first time in history, ‘the transmission of information and messages was separated from the physical act of delivery’ (Chapman, 2005: 59) and connectivity structures started to evolve, which enabled a flow of news beyond local places. Equally important to note is the accelerated speed of transmitting information fostered by the telegraph. Nye points out that: Before the telegraph, information traveled no faster than a horse or a sailing ship; afterwards it moved at the speed of light. Since 1838, the speed of transmission has improved relatively little, but the distances involved and the quantity and quality of what can be sent have never stopped increasing.
Gathering points for newsmongers in London were behind St Pauls; during the fi rst half of the seventeenth century news writers used to meet near Westminster. (Høyer, 2003: 452) Around the same time, the court in London hired private news writers (Høyer, 2003: 452; Raymond, 1996: 5). ). 5 London also quickly evolved into the newspaper ‘capital’ of the world and remained so until the middle of the nineteenth century, due to the large population and a comparatively high level of literacy as well as of press freedom (Høyer, 2003: 451).
Like storm fronts, journalistic 28 Network Journalism information flows around the world in globally connected streams of real-time data, forming stories which become news and then descend through the networked nodes of the world wide web to impact on national public spheres. Some stories, like some storms, blow themselves out harmlessly. Others, such as the Abu Ghraib prisoner-abuse scandal of 2004, ‘get legs’ and build to catastrophic political crises, despite the efforts of public relations and spin professionals to reassert elite control.
Network Journalism: Journalistic Practice in Interactive Spheres (Routledge Research in Journalism) by Ansgard Heinrich