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Changing News Use pulls from empirical research to introduce and describe how changing news user patterns and journalism practices have been mutually disruptive, exploring what journalists and the news media can learn from these changes. Based on fifteen years of audience research, the authors provide an in-depth description of what people do with news and how this has dive Changing News Use pulls from empirical research to introduce and describe how changing news user patterns and journalism practices have been mutually disruptive, exploring what journalists and the news media can learn from these changes. Based on fifteen years of audience research, the authors provide an in-depth description of what people do with news and how this has diversified over time, from reading, watching and listening to a broader spectrum of user practices including checking, scrolling, tagging, and avoiding. By emphasizing people's own experience of journalism, this book also investigates what two prominent audience measurements - clicking and spending time - mean from a user perspective. The book outlines ways to overcome the dilemma of providing what people apparently want (attention-grabbing news features) and delivering what people apparently need (what journalists see as important information), suggesting alternative ways to investigate and become sensitive to the practices, preferences and pleasures of audiences and discussing what these research findings might mean for everyday journalism practice. The book is a valuable and timely resource for academics and researchers interested in the fields of journalism studies, sociology, digital media, and communication.


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Changing News Use pulls from empirical research to introduce and describe how changing news user patterns and journalism practices have been mutually disruptive, exploring what journalists and the news media can learn from these changes. Based on fifteen years of audience research, the authors provide an in-depth description of what people do with news and how this has dive Changing News Use pulls from empirical research to introduce and describe how changing news user patterns and journalism practices have been mutually disruptive, exploring what journalists and the news media can learn from these changes. Based on fifteen years of audience research, the authors provide an in-depth description of what people do with news and how this has diversified over time, from reading, watching and listening to a broader spectrum of user practices including checking, scrolling, tagging, and avoiding. By emphasizing people's own experience of journalism, this book also investigates what two prominent audience measurements - clicking and spending time - mean from a user perspective. The book outlines ways to overcome the dilemma of providing what people apparently want (attention-grabbing news features) and delivering what people apparently need (what journalists see as important information), suggesting alternative ways to investigate and become sensitive to the practices, preferences and pleasures of audiences and discussing what these research findings might mean for everyday journalism practice. The book is a valuable and timely resource for academics and researchers interested in the fields of journalism studies, sociology, digital media, and communication.

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