sábado, enero 16, 2016

Can 'slow journalism' work? Delayed Gratification is finding out


By Lucinda Southern

The Internet is all about speed, but quarterly print magazine Delayed Gratification is betting on slow journalism.
The publication takes its inspiration from the Slow Food movement, which is about promoting sustainable and high quality produce over mass food production. It was founded in 2011 by Rob Orchard, former editor of Time Out Dubai, with Marcus Webb, its former international editor and three other former Time Out editorial executives.
The idea is to put a new spin on topics that have already been extensively covered by the mainstream media through contextual analysis, along with original reporting, and charge £36 ($52) a year for it.


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