And how about that "digital revolution"? "Digital" is the new euphemism for younger, cheaper, knows less. The digital journalists now in the field are well meaning kids, but beginners who have not honed the most basic tools of journalism: how to write, how to report, even how to identify a real story. How many times have producers re-written stories from the field off the wires in New York? It's too mean spirited to name names, but it happens all the time now.
All internal computers have key loggers on them (and they will report even draft copies of notes or IMs containing key words to internal investigators)
the RIAA didn’t start reporting download sales until 2004 (i.e. after iTunes was introduced)... In the current CD to download changeover (and yes, I’m taking it as gospel that CDs are on their way out), the music industry didn’t have a meaningful industry supported “new format” offering until about four years after CD sales had peaked. In essence, the music industry is complaining that a distribution format they grudgingly accepted less than five years ago isn’t making up for their losses elsewhere. Or to be precise, the many competing, mutually incompatible, consumer unfriendly electronic formats that the industry keeps tossing out there aren’t making up for the losses.
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