Saturday, 4 February 2017

Another Important Notice

Have you noticed anything?
What do you tend to notice?

How do you know when a notice is important to you?

When do you notice an important notice?

What have you noticed of importance to you recently?

How do you place information in categories of importance?

What is important to you at present?

What will be important to you in the future?

What is of short-term importance to you now?

Is this notice for you?
What is of long-term importance to you?

How do you meet your current needs?

How will you meet your future needs?

What is your attitude towards the needs of other people?

What are your current priorities?

What do you believe to be of considerable current importance to the society in which you are currently situated?

What do you believe to be of considerable importance for all societies?

You may have noticed that the Adelaidezone News Observatory will soon be closed to ordinary members of the public.

Who will notice?
Future community notices and local news associated with the Adelaidezone will be supplied from this natural common room.

Globally relevant news will continue to be supplied here, and within the serene salon in the main digital house.

It is likely that the ethereal grand hallway will be closed to ordinary visitors soon.  Public entrance to the serene salon will then be through the stage door of the ethereal theatre, down a narrow passageway, up a spiral staircase and along an extraordinary corridor.

If you are here for the current summer school course for citizen-journalists, please make your way to the tutorial registration desk now.  You will be asked to provide evidence that you have read the preliminary documentation.

The facts?
If you have forgotten to bring along the initial package of readings, you may wish to borrow this one:

Reading one
Community journalism is not citizen journalism

Reading two
Citizen journalism takes many experimental forms

Reading three
Hyper-local citizen journalism during election campaigns

Reading Four
Comparisons of citizen journalism projects

Reading Five
Who is supporting citizen journalism in Australia, and why?

Reading Six
International opportunities for journalism internships

Reading Seven
Speculations on the future of journalism

Reading Eight
The communication and verification of possibly factual messages

Reading Nine
Knowing about journalistic rights and responsibilities

Reading Ten
If you intend to be a paid journalist, seek advice elsewhere

Reading Eleven
How to report on politics, whether you are paid to do so or not

Reading Twelve
Fake news is the enemy


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