Editado por Chris Paterson e David Domingo, o livro “Making Online News: The Ethnography of New Media Production” traz o que eles consideram como a primeira coleção editada de etnografia das redações on-line.
“Ethnography let the authors understand the role of professional culture, business pressures, organizational change, competition, reporters’ technical skills and their image of the audience in shaping online news as we know it today”, afirmam Peterson e Domingo no site sobre o livro.
A obra, dividida em três partes, tem prefácio de Nora Paul e reúne artigos de pesquisadores como Mark Deuze, Axel Bruns, Jane B, Singer, entre outros, e estará nas livrarias a partir de maio. Desde já, se pode encomendar o livro com desconto de 5% na Amazon.
Estrutura do livro:
PART ONE: Researching the Changing Nature of Media Production
1. Inventing online journalism: a constructivist approach to the development of online news – David Domingo
2. Ethnographic media production research in a digital environment – Roel Puijk
PART TWO: New Media, New Routines?
3. News production in an Irish online newsroom: practice, process and culture – Anthony Cawley
4. Print and online newsrooms in Argentinean media: autonomy and professional identity
Edgardo Pablo García
5. News tuning and content management: An observation study of old and new routines in German online newsrooms – Thorsten Quandt
6. Maximize the medium: assessing obstacles to performing multimedia journalism in three US newsrooms – Jody Brannon
7. When immediacy rules: online journalism models in four Catalan online newsrooms – David Domingo
8. Online Journalism in China: constrained by politics, spirited by public nationalism – Johan Lagerkvist
9. Do online journalists belong in the newsroom? A Belgian case of convergence – Vinciane Colson and François Heinderyckx
PART THREE: Reinventing Journalism?
10. Ethnography of newsroom convergence – Jane B. Singer
11. The active audience: transforming journalism from gatekeeping to gatewatching – Axel Bruns
12. The routines of blogging – Wilson Lowrey and John Latta
Epilogue: Toward a sociology of online news? – Mark Deuze