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Assesses the commercial, human and political factors affecting the newspaper industry Brings together a judicious mix of academic expertise and professional journalistic experience to discuss the 'perfect storm' of falling circulations, reduced advertising revenue, rising print costs and the impact of 'citizen journalists' and free news aggregators Analyses and reports on the global future of newspapers, reflecting their location in different market sectors, countries and journalism cultures

Table of Contents

    • Chapter - 00: Introduction: from ink to link;
    • Chapter - 01: Communicating whatever we please;
    • Chapter - 02: Furnishing the world with a new set of nerves;
    • Chapter - 03: The gilded age;
    • Chapter - 04: The engine of opportunity;
    • Chapter - 05: Rethinking journalism again;
    • Chapter - 06: The business model crumbles;
    • Chapter - 07: Credibility crumbles;
    • Chapter - 08: The Leveson judgement;
    • Chapter - 09: Throwing spaghetti at the wall;
    • Chapter - 10: Clues to the future

About the Author

George Brock is a professor and former head of the prestigious Graduate School of Journalism at City University London. During his career as a journalist he worked for the Observer and The Times, where he was Foreign Editor, Managing Editor and Saturday Editor. He has served as president of the World Editors Forum and is on the board of the International Press Institute. He is a regular commentator on news and journalism in the UK and global media and is an active conference speaker and reviewer.

Reviews

"When George Brock talks, in his excellent book, about the "disruption" of the net, the atomisation of news and opinion, he evokes echoes of a different era: an unruly world of vituperation, agitation, even revolution. But this time it may not be the melee of new voices that crowded the pages of centuries past. This time it's a higgledy-piggledy high-tech empowerment that politicians (and editors) can't control." Peter Preston, The Guardian "The great virtue of Brock's book is that it deals comprehensively, intelligently and unsentimentally with the entire range of major questions about journalism now [...] it is the best single source available for context about the situation as a whole." Nicholas Lemann, The Times Literary Supplement "Brock's stance is refreshing and the book is a pleasure to read." Word News Publishing Focus "Seeking to reassure the doom-mongers, [George Brock] delves back into the history of journalism and demonstrates the shaky beginnings and rapid innovation that powered news journalism for three centuries before the maturation and slow decline of the business in the 20th century. His precis of the history is fascinating and elegantly done." Emily Bell, New Statesman "Brock is a journalist at heart. His confession at the start of the book reveals that in ample measure. The book is in some ways a response to a taunt by a business columnist that had doubted the ability of a journalism professor to offer credible and useful advice on business. By the time you finish reading the book, you realise that Brock has more than addressed that concern [...] What clearly stands out in Brock's analysis is his articulation of the changing paradigm of the journalism business." Business Standard "...optimistic without being sentimental, thought-provoking without being pretentious and realistic without being harsh, which makes it comforting for someone with a keen interest in seeing journalism prevail and hopefully eye-opening for those who wish to better understand it." Madeleine Maccar, Chicago Center for Literature and Photography "...makes a significant contribution in the field of journalism studies work on the future of journalism. Out of Print: Newspapers, Journalism and the Business of News in the Digital Age offers a solid grounding for those looking for a quick brush-up with some current concerns facing the press, as well as a clear grounding in the newspaper crisis that arguably begins back in the 1920s or even 1880s. The compelling argument about industrialization and decline is particularly unique, and the merits of finally having a clear and approachable Leveson breakdown for a global audience is most welcome." Nikki Usher, International Journal of Communication

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