Contratação de consultoria especializada (pessoa física) para comunicação institucional

Contratação de consultoria especializada (pessoa física) para comunicação institucional Contratação de consultoria especializada (pessoa física) para comunicação institucional Contratação de consultoria especializada (pessoa física) para comunicação institucional Contratação de consultoria especializada (pessoa física) para comunicação institucional

WellSettled.com Mines Cases for Established Principles [feedly]

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WellSettled.com Mines Cases for Established Principles
// Media Law

How many times have you come across the phrase “It is well settled that …” or “It is well established that …” in a judicial opinion? What if someone collected all these instances and made them searchable? When you are writing a brief or memorandum, wouldn’t it be useful to quickly locate these judicial statements […]

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Crowd-Funded Journalism

Crowd-funded journalism is a novel business model in which journalists rely on micropayments from ordinary people to finance their reporting. Based on analyses of the database of Spot.us, a pioneering crowd-funded journalism website, we examine the impact of crowd-funded journalism on the news produced. We apply a uses and gratifications approach to study consumers’ choices when they donate to crowd-funded journalism and find that consumers are more likely to donate to stories that provide them with practical guidance for daily living (e.g., stories about public health or local city infrastructure), as opposed to stories from which they gain a general awareness of the world (e.g., cultural diversity, or government and politics). We discusstheimplications for the future of news.

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New article: Social media adoption: Toward a representative, responsive, or interactive government? [feedly]

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New article: Social media adoption: Toward a representative, responsive, or interactive government?
// Social Media in the Public Sector

I wrote a paper providing empirical evidence for a phased adoption framework of social media in government that we published in 2013 in PAR. This paper shows how government agencies move through stages of institutionalizing new technologies and how they adapt their internal standard operating procedures to reflect the changes in the way citizens interact with government.

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Probably not a surprise: Turns out your boss spends a lot of time in email, reading news [feedly]

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Probably not a surprise: Turns out your boss spends a lot of time in email, reading news
// Nieman Journalism Lab

Do you work in a handsome corner office, one with a view? If so, you likely get a lot of your news in your inbox.

Of course, that’s true for many non-captains of industry too. But a new survey from Quartz looks specifically at the news habits of business executives and finds them — despite widespread adoption of mobile devices, with their panoply of apps and streams — still tethered to an old Internet classic. Sixty percent said that an email newsletter is one of the first three sources they turn to in the mornings for news — far ahead of dedicated news apps, social networks like Twitter, or news sites on mobile or desktop.

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Privacy vs network effects [feedly]

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Privacy vs network effects
// Boing Boing

Respected cryptographer and security researcher Ross Anderson has a fascinating new paper, Privacy versus government surveillance: where network effects meet public choice [PDF], which explores the "privacy economics" of mass surveillance, pointing out the largely overlooked impact of "network effects" on the reality of who spies, who is spied upon, and under what circumstances.

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Facebook’s ‘Teen Problem’ Is More of a Media Problem

Facebook may have a teen problem. Maybe.

Facebook does, however, have a media problem around the now widely adopted perception that teens are abandoning the site, or using it less. Or something. Nobody seems quite sure.

On top of that, a good chunk of Facebook's media coverage is happy to operate under the assumption that if Facebook did have a teen problem, it should be regarded as a serious issue for the site.

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Estudos: The Presence of Hyperlinks on Social Network Sites: A Case Study of Cyworld in Korea

The Presence of Hyperlinks on Social Network Sites: A Case StudyofCyworld in Korea
http://feedly.com/k/1gHt8WW
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Abstract

A study was conducted to determine the extent to which hyperlinks appear within user-submitted comments on Korean social network service Cyworld. Links to social movements were common as was news stories regarding the bleak economic forecast. Males were found to post hyperlinks more frequently than females, and those politicians in the ruling party received more links than those in opposition parties. The purpose of posting a link was evaluated and tasks such as performing Message Amplification and Network Building were prominent. Natural-language processing revealed primarily negative sentiment towards the governing president. The findings go some way to indicate how the presence of hyperlinks and short messages within online dialogs can provide an insight into public perception as a whole.

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