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Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper A... Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 74 items from Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association), samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 April 2012

What worries me about some of the recent acquisitions (not Buffett's) is that if newspapers fail to hold their own and their margins continue to decline, these nontraditional owners could start slashing costs in a misguided attempt to make their investments pay off. That's a truly bad idea. The principal reason the new owners bought the papers is the lingering value of their strong newsgathering franchises, still the most dominant in every market despite rampant layoffs and downsizing, and still the most crucial asset when it comes to seeking customers online and on mobile devices. Lose that and there's nothing left. Jane Williams to join TDNA Board Austin American-Statesman Publisher Jane Williams has been approved to join the TDNA Board of Directors. She will replace Steve Paterson, who left the Port Arthur News earlier this year. Jane has been the Cox-owned Statesman's publisher since early in 2011. She replaced Michael Vivio, who was transferred by Cox to run the company's Valpa...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 April 2012

You should see the "other guy" By Marc Wilson The newspaper industry has received a lot of black eyes in recent years - but you should see the "other guy" - television broadcasters, both local and national. Let's start with the recent Nielsen TV ratings, which reported a whopping 90 percent drop in audience for NBC's Thursday night lineup. Ten years ago, NBC reached 28.5 million viewers for"ER" and 22.6 million viewers for "Friends." But the April 5, 2012, NBC primetime audience reached just 3 million for "Community," 2.79 million for "30 Rock", 2.58 million for "Up All Night," and 2.52 million for "The Office." TV columnist David Bauder of the AP said much of the decline can be attributed to DVR usage, video games and competition from cable TV. (The quality of NBC's shows has clearly declined; is that the cause or result of audience fragmentation?) New/developing products add to audience fragmentation: Google TV, HULU, and Dish Network's new Hopper program, which allows customers t...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 April 2012

outfits, meanwhile, grab over 46 percent, while radio gets 1.8 percent. The decline in broadcast TV audiences prompts speculation that some local TV stations will fold. Instead of three or four local TV stations, only one or two will exist. Some smaller markets won't be able to support even one local station. How might newspapers gain from traditional TV's troubles? The battleground for increasing revenues appears to be digital - web and mobile. Newspapers have led with written content, while local TV has the best video content. But there's nothing stopping newspapers from turning their digital products into mini-TV stations. There is a low barrier to entry: Video cameras, editing tools and video players are inexpensive and easy to use. Consumers increasingly have tools to access video at home and remotely - on the Web, on smart phones and on tablets and e-readers. Search and social media will increasingly drive traffic to local content, including video. This means the advantage of ...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 April 2012

The study was conducted for the Newspaper Association of America by Frank N. Magid Associates of Minneapolis. The research, presented last week at NAA mediaXchange 2012 in Washington, D.C., also looks at what motivates consumers to turn to newspaper media for their news needs. Top answers to the question "Why Newspapers?" illustrate core newspaper brand values, including convenience, the extensive range and depth of news and information, and the amount of local news: "I like to follow the local newspaper in whichever format is convenient for me" - 89 percent for print-only readers, 88 percent for print + digital readers and 91 percent for digital-only readers; "Newspapers provide a broad range of news and information in one place" - 90 percent for print-oniy readers, 85 percent for print + digital readers and 83 percent for digital-only readers; "Newspapers provide more local news" - 89 percent for print-only readers, 84 percent for print + digital readers and 86 percent for digital...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 April 2012

audience across newspapers' multiple platforms. "What's more, consumers are accessing newspaper content throughout the day on different platforms," Little added. "In fact, almost two-thirds of mobile newspaper readers agree their news consumption has increased after starting to use mobile devices. Clearly, newspapers' embrace of multiplatform strategies provides significant opportunities for audience and revenue growth." The study notes similarities between newspaper print readers and tablet users: Sixty-six percent of print users and 60 percent of tablet users agree that their respective platform "is a relaxing way for me to read the newspaper"; Sixty-one percent of print and 60 percent of tablet users say newspapers "provide a satisfying reading experience for _ n, me ; Forty-five percent of print and 57 percent of tablet users say newspapers are "an easy way to get a complete view of the news." Tablet users particularly value that device for newspaper content for its ability to m...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 April 2012

Media Solutions Partners has released the results of a study on digital transition efforts of newspapers that was conducted in the last half of 2011. To request a copy of the report, click here. The American Society of Newspaper Editors has partnered with the University of Missouri to move its headquarters to the Donald W. Reynolds Journalism Institute on the university's Columbia, Mo., campus. ASNE had been headquartered in Reston, VA. -30-

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 May 2012

^^eBulletin V T1\VT A / m m . ll..1 K. -i I tkva/ /ims iiaJJjilimJJMLW TDNA Board of Directors President Patrick S. Cantv Odessa American Volume 5, Issue 5 May 15, 2012 Vice President Bill Patterson Denton Record-Chronicle Treasurer Brenda Miller-Feraerson ASP Westward Chairman Matt Oliver Hearst Newspapers Directors Dwavne Bivona Wichita Falls Times Record News 2 San Anaelo Standard-Times Bill Offill Beaumont Enterprise Les Simpson Amarill Gl Mews Tom Stamper Lonaview News-Journal Roger Will Star Community Newspapers Jane Williams Austin American-Statesman Gary Wortel Fort Worth Star-Telegram TDNA Staff Executive Vice President Ken Whalen Dewhurst refusing to meet with editorial boards Lieutenant Governor and U.S. Senate candidate David Dewhurst is following in Governor Rick Perry footsteps by not meeting with editorial boards during the Republican primary. Dewhurst is running for the Senate after nine years as lieutenant governor. Dewhurst and Perry share the same campaign manager...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 May 2012

General Ted Cruz and former ESPN broadcaster Craig James. The primary is May 29. Scripps 1st quarter revenues up on acquisitions The E.W. Scripps Co. has reported a 15 percent increase in revenues to $207 million for the first quarter, thanks in part to the addition of nine television stations the company acquired in December 2011 according to the Cincinnati Enquirer. For the quarter, Scripps reported a net loss of $4.4 million, or 8 cents per share, compared to a loss of $8.9 million, or 15 cents per share, in the year-ago quarter. Excluding the acquisitions, the net loss would have been 2 cents per share. "We're off to an encouraging start in 2012," said Rich Boehne, Scripps president and chief executive officer in a statement. "Revenue in our TV and newspaper markets came in a little better than expected and the associated cash expenses were down, despite the investments we're making in new digital products and services." Boehne said the company repurchased $5.7 million worth of ...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 May 2012

Newspapers have advantages in digital change San Jose Mercury News The man leading the charge to transform print newspapers into online powerhouses recently told California newspaper publishers that there's not a lot of time left to do it, but they have a couple of key advantages. "The newspaper industry already has what all of our competitors want — scale," said John Paton, CEO of Digital First Media, which has moved swiftly to repurpose its many newspapers, including this one, as digital publishers. "It's a level of scale that Patch and other startups are now finding out to their chagrin is a huge barrier for entry into the business of local news reporting and advertising sales," said Paton, addressing a California Newspaper Publishers Association conference. Equally important, "People in our communities know what we stand for," he said. "It is the act of creating original, and particularly original local journalism, that differentiates us from the online 'content providers,' " Pa...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 May 2012

It also means reaching out to readers in innovative ways. Paton noted that Digital First announced the launch of 12 "community media labs" Thursday, including one in San Jose, to engage readers in reporting news, issues and events. The San Jose Mercury News will use a van equipped with an awning and portable furniture so staff members can lead classes and meetings throughout Silicon Valley. Another community newsroom is opening later this year in Oakland. Ken Doctor, a media analyst with Outsell, said Paton has the strategy right and is executing it as well as anyone in the industry, but the move away from print by advertisers and to some extent readers is happening faster than anyone expected a few years ago, "The whole notion of digital first is right, and he's been moving to change his company faster than others. The question is whether he can pull it off in time, and how large an enterprise would be left," Doctor said. Press associations opening to online members by Meg Heckman ...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 May 2012

this year. One of the people who helped conduct the survey is Morley Piper, who said this kind of change has been a long time coming. Piper has led newspaper and press associations in New England for more than five decades. He first started fielding questions about digital publications five or six years ago. Plenty of those queries were laced with fear. "Those who are reluctant probably look upon (digital publications) as competition," he said. "They don't want to allow the fox under the tent. It's a radical change, and people generally don't like change." Sentiment has shifted in recent years, Piper said, but the catalysts vary from state to state. The Arizona Press Association created a digital membership category in 2009 when the Tucson Citizen stopped publishing a print edition. Kentucky hopes it's the first step toward collaborating with media producers of all kinds. In New Hampshire, where I recently finished a term as president of a small, all-volunteer press association, our...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 May 2012

best way to do it: as a team." Still, throwing open the doors to new publications isn't without risks, which is why many associations have instituted criteria for digital members. Most organizations require digital publications to have a regular publication schedule, a local phone number, and ample original content. Some states specify that potential digital members must also adhere to basic journalistic standards and produce the type of stories that would appear in a traditional newspaper. In North Carolina, four digital publications have applied for membership in the last year. Two were admitted. The other two, Grace said, were unable to prove that their content was original. Kentucky, meanwhile, has admitted six digital members. Two others, including a site focused on gambling, were denied because they didn't serve general audiences. In other states, meanwhile, the idea of treating digital publications the same as newspapers is hard to imagine. Take, for instance, Nebraska, where...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 May 2012

"People belong to our association because there are people like them that they can network with," she said. "They don't want the organization to change so much that it's no longer relevant." NYT subscribers to make up for shrinking ad sales AIIThingsD It's easy to write dour predictions about the state of the newspaper industry. So here's a relatively sunny one: One day, not that far away, the New York Times' growing subscriber base will make up for its shrinking ad business. That will happen in the middle of 2014, says Barclays analyst Kannan Venkateshwar, when circulation growth at the paper will start offsetting the decline in the Times' ad sales. True, one reason that circ growth will lap ad losses is that the losses will be slowing after much steeper declines. Still, the best- case scenario for most old-line media businesses is that digital sales increase faster than physical sales drop, and that's essentially what Venkateshwar says is happening here. A year after the Times int...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 May 2012

Larry Kramer, who founded MarketWatch and led CBS Digital Media, was named this week as USA Today's new president and publisher. He was most recently an adjunct professor at the Newhouse School of Communications. According to the Wall Street Journal, General Motors Co. plans to stop advertising on Facebook after the company's marketing executives determined their paid ads had little impact on consumers. The move that comes as more companies question the effectiveness of advertising on the social networking site. -30-

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 July 2012

^^eBulletin V T1\VT A / m m . ll..1 K. -i I tkva/ /ims iiaJJjilimJJMLW TDNA Board of Directors President Patrick S. Cantv Odessa American Volume 5, Issue 7 July 15, 2012 Vice President Bill Patterson Denton Record-Chronicle Treasurer Brenda Miller-Feraerson ASP Westward Chairman Matt Oliver Directors Dwavne Bivona Wichita Falls Times Record News San Anaelo Standard-Times Bi Beaumont Enterprise Les Simpson ,m Roger Will Star Community Newspapers Jane Williams Austin American-Statesman Gary Wortel Fort Worth Star-Telearam TDNA Staff Executive Vice President Ken Whalen Member Services Director Cvndi Goodwin TDNA Laying Groundwork for 2013 Legislature The Texas Daily Newspaper Association staff is looking ahead to 83rd Texas Legislature and has begun laying the groundwork for another successful session defending the newspaper industry's interests at the State Capitol. The TDNA board decided last year to work through the Legislative Advisory Committee to hire lobbying help on the public ...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 July 2012

each copy over a 30-day period does not exceed $1.50, and that is printed and distributed at a daily, weekly, or other short interval for the dissemination of news of a general character and of a general interest. The problem TDNA is seeking to address is that the larger daily newspapers in Texas are bumping up against that "average sales price over a 30-day period" of $1.50 or less, though none have exceeded it. The current 30-day average sales price for the Dallas Morning News is $1.26; for the Houston Chronicle and Austin American-Statesman, $1.20; and for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram and San Antonio Express-News, $1.06. The proposed bill would raise the threshold to $3 from the current $1.50. The last time it was changed was in 2003, went it went from 75 cents to $1.50. The next steps will be to find a House sponsor and meet with Comptroller Susan Combs to see if she will help as well. TDNA will also be looking for help for another attempt to pass a bill which seeks to shed more...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 July 2012

If Dewhurst wins, his successor as lieutenant governor will be chosen by the senators to preside over the Senate in 2013. The question is whether that will be done this year, before the new and more conservative Senate is sworn in, or in January when Dewhurst's term expires. Mike Leary Named Editor of the Express-News Hearst Newspapers announced last week that Pulitzer Prize-winning journalist Mike Leary has been named editor of the San Antonio Express-News. The announcement was made by Hearst Newspapers President Mark Aldam and Express-News President and Publisher John C. McKeon. Leary, who starts at the Express-News on August 6, replaces Robert Rivard, who resigned from the paper in September. "We are thrilled to welcome an experienced journalist like Mike to Hearst Newspapers as he assumes management of the Express- News newsroom," Aldam said. "Mike joins President and Publisher John McKeon in leading one of the industry's strongest newspaper teams, full of experience, vision and...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 July 2012

Commenting on joining the Express-News Leary said, "I'm excited about returning to Texas, where I spent some of the best years of my career. And I'm looking forward to working with John and the news staff to extend the Express-News' position as the premier information source in South Texas and to enhance its commitment to public-interest journalism." The Express-News, established in 1865 and acquired by Hearst Corporation in 1993, is the third largest daily newspaper in Texas. The Express-News is ranked No. 1 in Sunday readership among major U.S. newspapers. The Express-News is the largest distributor of news and information in South Texas, with dedicated news bureaus located in Austin (together with the Houston Chronicle) and Brownsville. Cox Digital Partners with Gannett on Political Ads Cox Digital Solutions is entering an agreement with Gannett to become the media company's exclusive national seller of digital political and advocacy advertising for Gannett U.S. Community Publish...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 July 2012

online media, blending political expertise with scale, reach and technology. "Political is and always has been an important aspect of our business and an area in which we excel," said CoxReps President Jim Monahan. "The partnership with Gannett and our continued focus on technology are big wins not only for us, but also for the publishers and advertisers that we serve. This step shows our continued commitment to supporting political advertisers and agencies that need digital ad solutions that deliver," added Steve Shaw, president of Cox Digital Solutions. The Key To Using Performance Incentives By Marc Emmer, President of Optimize Inc The "Great Recession" was unlike any other downturn within our experience. Its effects were deep and sudden; many organizations have felt as if they had fallen off a cliff in the media industry. One key lesson of the downturn and the giant sucking sound that followed was that businesses must be prepared for the ebbs and flows of demand, and must minimi...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — eBulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association) — 15 July 2012

They bring their employees along for the ride An effective score carding system can be the conduit between strategy and creating a management system that drives the individual performance of employees. Only once the success factors within a company and the resulting scorecard measures are identified, can an effective pay for performance system be employed. Pay-for-performance is highly controversial and making changes to compensation systems tend to be hotly debated. I always say pay- for-performance is a lot like capitalism, it is imperfect, but it is still the best system I know. Clearly, financial incentives work best when married with other forms of motivation (such as positive reinforcement). Incentives will only change behavior when they provide an adequate proportion of compensation (20% or more). Companies that are very good at performance management use incentives as part of a performance cycle where goals are set with employees (based on the underlying strategy), and their...

Publication Title: Ebulletin (Texas Daily Newspaper Association)
Source: The Portal to Texas History
Country/State of Publication: Texas, United States
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