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The Reuters Digital News Report was released last week, it's the usual collection of insightful research and sage analysis.
Despite Mark Thompson's warning that 'winter is coming' for the world's news publishers as they seek to ensure profitability, there are some positive findings in the report.
Notable is the ability for traditional news brands to cut through the noise of social media, despite the inherent challenges of distributed news.
Here it is, your roundup of the week's digital news.
All you need in five minutes to impress your colleagues or potentially bore your non-digital friends.
Been too busy at work to catch up on this week's digital news?
This is my attempt to bring you the stories that only the most discerning need know about.
It's your weekly digital roundup.
Everything you need to sound like you know what you're doing.
The new Quartz app is fun, perhaps divisive, but bang on trend, showing us what content distribution might look like soon.
When Quartz was founded, it was pretty revolutionary for news on the web - mobile first, big bold text, single stream layout, changing topics, great data viz, free to use (!), a daily digest email, etc.
Since then, it has adapted somewhat to compete with click bait on social media, but hasn't really been 'bleeding edge' in rapidly-evolving mobile.
The Quartz app changes that. Here are six things to take note of, that all media companies should be investigating.
The Independent recently announced that it will be closing its print newspaper titles and putting all efforts into digital.
It spun the move as a positive, proudly declaring that it is the first newspaper to go digital-only, but anyone who has followed Mark Ritson’s posts about this publication will know the move was likely an unavoidable decision.
I applaud The Independent’s bravery in publicly admitting defeat in the print market, but if it thinks it’s going to succeed with its site in its current state it’s dreaming. Drastic changes are needed.
India, Australia and China feature prominently in January 2016's APAC stats roundup.
Mobile payment, online retail growth, martech, ad spend and Netflix are all in the mix.
For more statistical fun, subscribers can download the Econsultancy Internet Statistics Compendium.
Welcome to Econsultancy's anti-format. This is a fun and perhaps unnecessary respite from our best practice research and blog posts.
The big news this week is that Econsultancy's tech team has incorporated a gif retriever into our CMS. This means we will never need cash again.
Enjoy what we've enjoyed this week and please share with your family.
Hi again and welcome to Econsultancy's anti-format; a collection of funnies, curios, the banal and the sublime.
This week features Lego, death metal, Kanye West. Just your average Econsultancy interweb round-up.
When you're done here, please do return to our more serious best practice research and blog posts.
Is it Thursday already? This is Econsultancy's anti-format of random interweb funnies, designed to give you that post-hump-day turbo boost that'll propel you over the hill of the weekend and right through the wooden fence of Monday morning.
Of course, it's all a bit of fun; hyper-extended metaphors and many a pinch of salt.
Once you've finished here, be a dear and dive back into our more pratical best practice blog posts and research.
This week, a few marketing bits and bobs have made it into Econsultancy's anti-format round-up of crazy stuff from the web.
Don't let that deter you good souls from taking a great big draught from our interweb chalice. Drink it down, there's a good boy.
Of course, refer back to our regular blog content and research if you want some serious best practice advice.
This week, Econsultancy's anti-format of useless stuff from the web is as varied as it's ever been.
We travel from the Alsace to Stockton, and meet Nicolas Cage and Larry David, among others.
When you're done here, of course, sip again from the warm broth of our reports and blog.
But for now, stay awhile, for it's so cold outside.