Trang chủ   |  Giới thiệu   |  Diễn đàn   |  Gửi bài viết   |  Liên hệ   |  Đăng ký ENGLISH  
 Trợ giúpTrợ giúp   Tìm kiếmTìm kiếm   Nhóm làm việcNhóm làm việc   Thông tin cá nhânThông tin cá nhân   Tin nhắn riêngTin nhắn riêng   Đăng nhậpĐăng nhập 

Một cách làm báo mới

 
gửi bài mới   Trả lời chủ đề này    Diễn đàn Báo chí Việt Nam -> Tản mạn chuyện nghề
Xem chủ đề trước :: Xem chủ đề kế  
Tác giả Thông điệp
gagotocxu
Thành viên tích cực
Thành viên tích cực


Ngày tham gia: Sep 09, 2005
Bài gửi: 65

Bài gửigửi: 19/09/2005    Tiêu đề: Một cách làm báo mới Trả lời với trích dẫn nội dung bài viết này

có một xu hướng làm báo mới đang manh nha ở một số nước. đó là độc giả lại chính là phóng viên. rất nhiều người dân viết bài gửi về tòa soạn đưa tin hoặc bình luận về các đề tài khác nhau. tòa soạn sử dụng 1 số "nhân viên" thẩm tra lại tính chính xác của các thông tin này đồng thời biên tập 1 chút để dễ đọc. thế là ra đời một số tờ báo có tính "nhân dân" rất cao.

bạn có dự đoán được các hệ quả của cách làm báo mới này ko? ví dụ, sẽ ko còn ranh giới rõ ràng giữa nhà báo và độc giả nữa.
Chuyển lên trên
Xem thông tin cá nhân của thành viên gửi tin nhắn
thanhhaipress



Ngày tham gia: May 07, 2005
Bài gửi: 19
Đến từ: HN

Bài gửigửi: 21/09/2005    Tiêu đề: Trả lời với trích dẫn nội dung bài viết này

thực ra thì hình thức này đã được xuất hiện từ rất lâu rồi nhưng luôn ở những vị trí như: Hộp thư truyền hình ( đối với TH), Thư bạn đọc ( đối với báo in) và Diễn đàn ý kiến bạn đọc( đối với báo trực tuyến)...
Nếu người nào làm plans giỏi trong một tờ tạp chí thì có thể tạo ra sự hot đối với những thông tin hay vấn đề được bắt đầu tiếp cận bằng con đường này
Ở nước ngoài thì cũng có một vài tờ phát triển và đưa tin dựa hoàn toàn bằng sự phản ánh và cộng tác cuả độc giả, em chẳng nhớ nữa... hix
dạo này đầu óc tệ quá, cái gì cũng quên... thế mới chết!!!
_________________
Con Cáo và Những chùm nho cực kỳ chín mọng...
Chuyển lên trên
Xem thông tin cá nhân của thành viên gửi tin nhắn
gagotocxu
Thành viên tích cực
Thành viên tích cực


Ngày tham gia: Sep 09, 2005
Bài gửi: 65

Bài gửigửi: 22/09/2005    Tiêu đề: Trả lời với trích dẫn nội dung bài viết này

mời các bạn xem chủ một tờ báo như vậy giải thích nhé. (http://www.japanmediareview.com/japan/internet/1063672919.php)


OhmyNews Makes Every Citizen a Reporter
The pioneering South Korean news site posts hundreds of stories every day -- most are written by housewives, schoolkids, professors and other "citizen journalists." Founder Oh Yeon-Ho says his site is changing the definition of journalism -- and who can be a journalist.

Yeon-Jung Yu Posted: 2003-09-17


Three years ago, a crew of four people quietly launched the South Korean "citizen journalism" Web site OhmyNews. Since then, the site's full-time staff has grown to 53 -- including 35 full-time reporters and editors -- and the number of "citizen reporters" writing for the site has grown from 700 to about 26,700.

Citizen reporters submit about 200 articles every day, and about 1 million readers visit OhmyNews each day. The site mixes straight news reporting and commentary. Its influence at the grassroots level has been widely credited with helping President Roh Moo-hyun win the popular vote last December.

San Jose Mercury News tech columnist Dan Gillmor wrote recently of the site: "OhmyNews is transforming the 20th century's journalism-as-lecture model -- where organizations tell the audience what the news is and the audience either buys it or doesn't -- into something vastly more bottom-up, interactive and democratic."

Oh Yeon-Ho, president and founder of OhmyNews, says his site changes the definition of journalism, of what a news story is and what a reporter is.

When it first launched, "the conventional media did not understand it, and there was an atmosphere that treated OhmyNews as heresy, saying, 'What the hell is that?,'" he said.

Oh Yeon-Ho is the author of five books and a doctoral candidate in journalism at Sogang University in Seoul, South Korea. In 1999, he received his master's degree in journalism at Regent University in Virginia. In 1988 he received his bachelor's degree in Korean language and literature from Yonsei University in South Korea.

From 1988 to 1999, he was a reporter and director of the news department for the alternative monthly magazine Mal. In 1986 he was imprisoned for one year for taking part in student protests against the South Korean government. He was born in the South Korean countryside in 1964.


I had confidence that citizen participation in journalism was something that citizens currently desired. But I could not imagine that the fire would spring into a blaze in such a short time.


Oh Yeon-Ho met recently with Japan Media Review associate editor Yeon-Jung Yu in his office in Seoul to talk about how the site got started -- and where it's going next. This is an edited excerpt of their conversation.

Q: The publication process of OhmyNews might be different from that of newspapers. Would you briefly explain it?

A: The citizen reporters and the full-time reporters write articles, the articles are reviewed by the editorial department, some of them are placed on the top, some are placed in the middle, some are placed at the bottom (of the front page).

Usually (the news is first posted) at 9:30 a.m., so that readers can see it after they come to the office, next at about 1 p.m. after lunch, and then at about 5 p.m., just before they leave the office.

Q: Was there a moment when you thought, "This is it!" when you launched OhmyNews?

A: Yes. In Korea, readers' dissatisfaction and distrust with the conventional press had considerably increased. Citizens' desire to express themselves greatly increased. Thus, on the one hand, discontent with the conventional press, on the other hand, citizens desire to talk about themselves. These two things were joined together.

The reason the Internet was highly attractive was that I had little money and the Internet meant launching was relatively easy at first -- easier than paper newspapers. So I thought the Internet was the space where a few people who possessed nothing could bring about results using guerrilla methods.

I thought up our motto, slogan, or concept -- "every citizen is a reporter" -- when I was a reporter for the monthly, Mal. Because the magazine Mal was not mainstream media but alternative media, I had to have that kind of determination or attitude. Only when I was armored with the philosophy of "every citizen is a reporter" could I equally compete with the reporters of the mainstream media.

The motto "every citizen is a reporter" has modesty as well as confidence. That is, no matter how small the alternative media I was working for as a reporter, I could be arrogant because of the fact that I was a reporter. And, even though I had a reporter's license, it had the meaning that I was not above a general citizen. So "every citizen is a reporter" means on the one hand, confidence, and on the other hand, modesty.


We do not regard objective reporting as a source of pride. Articles including both facts and opinions are acceptable when they are good.


So, while I was a journalist for Mal, I continuously thought about things like how I could change journalism -- so that not only professional journalists, but also citizens participated in it. I thought of the idea for more than 10 years. However, because there was no Internet at that time, because there was no such concept as the Internet, it seemed it would cost too much if I made it with paper. Then the Internet came out and I thought, "Ah, I could do it through this space!"

Q: As a pioneer, you might have faced unique difficulties. If so, what were they and how did you overcome them?

A: First of all, (OhmyNews) was the complete demolition of conventional media logic and of the concept of journalists. "Every citizen is a reporter" means destruction of the concept of reporters and also the destruction of the concept of articles.

The conventional media did not understand it, and there was an atmosphere that treated OhmyNews as heresy, saying, "What the hell is that?"

Among the various difficulties, the real one was the problem of funding. At first it was impossible to find investors. For two years -- no, three years -- every month we had a deficit of about 20 million won (about $17,000). We agonized about this a lot. Since last October, we have barely managed to turn a profit.
Chuyển lên trên
Xem thông tin cá nhân của thành viên gửi tin nhắn
Trình bày bài viết theo thời gian:   
gửi bài mới   Trả lời chủ đề này    Diễn đàn Báo chí Việt Nam -> Tản mạn chuyện nghề Thời gian được tính theo giờ [GMT+7giờ]
Trang 1 trong tổng số 1 trang

 
Chuyển đến 
Bạn không có quyền gửi bài viết
Bạn không có quyền trả lời bài viết
Bạn không có quyền sửa chữa bài viết của bạn
Bạn không có quyền xóa bài viết của bạn
Bạn không có quyền tham gia bầu chọn

Powered by © 2001, 2005 phpBB Group