Yesterday I released an audio trailer for “At Home in the Hood: Stories from Prince George’s VLA Neighbourhood.” It’s a small radio series I’m doing within my regular job at Daybreak North. It’s the first series I’ve ever done, and I’m pretty nervous about it.
Facebook and YouTube are huge, Twitter is up, MySpace is down, and Last.fm is just sort of there.
A how-to guide for hashtags.
Social networks and newsfeeds are great and all, but I feel like something’s been lost along the way.
#princegeorge just isn’t working out
A city of 80,000 vs a child of 8 pounds in the fight for internet dominance.
The city of Prince George leaves Facebook and Twitter; Facebook and Twitter react.
My city decided to leave Twitter. I’m holding on to their username in case they decide to come back.
On Facebook, you like everything and everyone’s your friend. Not great for journalistic integrity.
You might want to extend your online relationships beyond the one you’ll have with your current employer.
Do we deal with prejudice by ignoring it or exposing it? New media is giving rise to a new approach.
Finding new ways to read and publish blogs.
By killing Reader, Google is missing an opportunity to bring more people inside the Google+ environment.
What would the “Letters to the Editor” section look like on the web?
How many people considered the full context of what Tom Flanagan said before condemning him? What are the odds you’ve formed an opinion about this post before you even read it?
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