While verification can be a technical or legal obstacle for photojournalists utilizing new media as a newsgathering resource, it lies at the heart of the ethical and aesthetic issues of photojournalism and crisis reporting.

The economics of breaking news photojournalism is changing constantly. And this issue of verification is critical in shaping it.

As an operative in a daily news organization, it was getting harder and harder to connect” to the innovation side of journalism. I think the space for doing that in your daily lives, as working journalists, is extremely limited — and the necessity to do it is greater than ever.

Emily Bell (Director of Tow Centre for Digital Journalism at Columbia J School, former Guardian news & media director of digital content) from NiemanLab.

How would that change the way we write? Well, first of all, someone would have to figure out (through web analytics hopefully) what the general cutoff point is for making the read-it-later action, i.e. how long does an article have to look for someone to want to save it for later.

Is “Read Later” the new jump? And more food for thought:

If content providers tried to deny the existence of Instapaper and others, readers would simply go somewhere else to get their content, because, after all, the Internet is a huge place.

So in our minds, this will be a new – and powerful – form of consumption online. Basically, it could end up becoming the TiVo of the written Web – where users just grab what they want, store it away and watch it – ad free (i.e. without the distracting stuff) – on their portable devices whenever they wish. The question is, though, does it work for all written content?

Is glossy paper worth it, both in terms of circulation and advertising? And if readers enjoy a smoother feel to their paper, does that warrant the extra cost?

And yet advertising on the glossy iPad is doing well: Financial Times’ iPad App Brings In £1 Million.

Didn’t they go glossy in a year they also got rid of jobs?