An Edelman “Trust Barometer” survey shows that trust in the UK’s traditional media is at heights not seen since 2012. 61 percent of respondents say they trust newspapers, radio and television, up from 48 percent last year.
Trust in media in general, however, remains low, with only 32 percent claiming to trust the media, and only 23 percent of UK youths agreeing.
This video from 2014’s Arab Media Forum shows a later variation on the Newsroom of the Future. This time it’s a flashier, more exciting product that focusses on user experience for the editor, who gets to throw screens and feeds around the globe like Robert Downey Jr in Iron Man.
In October 2000, news industry think tank Ifra produced a video entitled “Tomorrow’s News.”
Set in the near future, the ten-minute video followed a day in the life of Anne and Kou, multimedia content editors in an eerily calm newsroom as a terroristic hacking crisis brought airlines across the US to a standstill. As a huge map screen pulsated with the ebb and flow of “news”, they directed reporting resources to cover the attack. An offscreen supreme editor is referred to like Godot.
It’s an optimistic production, and though it was released just after the first dot.com wave broke, it was an optimistic moment for journalism. The NASDAQ Composite had lost 30 percent of its value since its May 2000 peak (and was set to lose a lot more) but few believed the appetite for news on the internet was crashing. Millions were coming online every day. Newspapers eyed readerships far beyond their home markets. The market for news was growing, unstoppably.
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