The changes cascading through the news media have made the old models of news delivery â€“ like, say, an anchor reading the news at an appointed time â€“ seem archaic.
And it is about more than just TV â€“ newspapers, magazines, radio, all the "legacy" media are feeling the earth move beneath them. Journalists look out and see thousands of empty campus TV lounges and newsprint-less recycling bins and millions of iPads and smart phones and they wonder what's coming next.
For the public, the questions are deeper. What is the changing media landscape doing to the way the public gets news? What is it doing to the news itself? And what is it doing to the public as people?
In many ways Ms. Stine is the kind of young person news organizations dream about. She grew up in a house where The Philadelphia Inquirer was delivered daily, The New York Times came on the weekend, and the coffee table always featured the latest issues of The Economist and The New Yorker. And as an international relations student, she feels the need to keep up on the news. On her list of trusted, favorite news outlets â€“ The New York Times, BBC, Huffington Post, and KYW (a Philadelphia radio station).
TVNL Comment:Â If you're reading this story at TvNewsLIES.org, you already know where to get real news.