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(John Lloyd co-founded the Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism at the University of Oxford, where he is senior research fellow. It's no secret that trust in the media has declined.
The opinions expressed here are his own.) By John Lloyd June 30 (Reuters) - London's Grenfell Tower fire victims aren't furious just with local authorities for ignoring safety concerns raised before this month's blaze killed at least 79 residents. As reporters covered the fire at the apartment block last week, some residents turned on Jon Snow of Channel Four News, the most senior of Britain's news presenters, and accused journalists of being vultures attracted to death and tragedy. But the latest Reuters Institute Digital News Report, published this week, provides sobering insights into how the digital revolution has disrupted the way we gather the information we believe we need to orient ourselves in the world, or in our neighborhood.
"Maxwell appears to have restyled her hair between snaps." "Maxwell spent long enough at the burger bar for the customers behind her to change twice, yet her food remains untouched and she never puts a straw in either drink." ...
An advertising agency claims that the Good Boys poster on the bus shelter behind Maxwell has been photoshopped in.
Now readers are empowered by technology, often aggressive in their distrust and disgust, to intervene in stories.
James Harding, director of news at the BBC, speaking at the same event as Buzzfeed's Gibson, said that "we at the BBC are very careful to make clear what we don't know as well as what we know.
But people now can fill the space of 'don't know' themselves".
We still live in the first phase of a revolution, not just of journalism but also in the ways in which we seek and use information, and in what we place our trust.
Advertising agency Outfront Media says that the hospital ad has been there since July 28 – with Maxwell said to have been photographed on August 12.In the United States, trust in the media has risen from 33 percent during last year's election campaign to 38 percent this year.That may be because, as the Reuters report notes, "concern about the spread of false news online" increased the perception of the value of professional journalism.On Friday morning (August 30, 2019) the American Sun-Times reported John Lloyd Young and girlfriend, to be shopping for engagement rings.
The couple was seen closely eyeing some pricey bling in a couple of major jewelry stores — especially major diamond baubles that could only be described as the kind usually slipped on a woman’s left-hand ring finger. (read more)According to some insiders, they'll soon be engaged. Rumor Explodes on Twitter Naturally, the Sun-Times’ article sent Facebook and Twitter into a frenzy.
At an extreme, the attic-writer is putting out "fake news" - a commodity popularized by President Trump, who seems to see all news which does not praise him as "fake." Fake news may have won Trump the presidency.