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9:45 AM ET, July 26, 2010


 Top News: 
Nick Davies / Guardian:
Afghanistan war logs: Story behind biggest leak in intelligence history  —  From US military computers to a cafe in Brussels, how thousands of classified papers found their way to online activists  —  Julian Assange on the Afghanistan war logs: ‘They show the true nature of this war’
New York Times:
Piecing Together the Reports, and Deciding What to Publish  —  The articles published today are based on thousands of United States military incident and intelligence reports — records of engagements, mishaps, intelligence on enemy activity and other events from the war in Afghanistan …
Alexis Madrigal / The Atlantic Online:
Wikileaks May Have Just Changed the Media, Too  —  The website Wikileaks has published more than 90,000 leaked U.S. military records about the war in Afghanistan.  Marc Ambinder has a lot more about the content of the classified archive, but there's another fascinating aspect to the story …
Michael Calderone / Yahoo! News:
NYT defends publishing leaked military records  —  The White House condemned Sunday night's leak of more than 90,000 secret military records covering the Afghanistan War by WikiLeaks, an organization that posts secret documents online.  —  National Security Adviser Jim Jones, in a statement …
Daniel Lyons / Newsweek:
Arianna's Answer  —  The Huffington Post may have figured out the future of journalism.  But it's going to be a very difficult future.  —  Arianna Huffington at her home in July.  —  If you had to declare a winner among Internet media companies today, the victor easily would be Arianna Huffington.
Shira Ovide / Wall Street Journal:
At Tribune Co., Leaving Behind Bankruptcy and Old Ways  —  Tribune Co. Chief Executive Randy Michaels wants to remake the 163-year-old media company.  But first he has to steer it out of bankruptcy.  —  Mr. Michaels, a veteran radio executive, was hired by investor Sam Zell to run Tribune's Internet …
Discussion: Romenesko
David Carr / New York Times:
The Media Equation: The Provocateurs as Journalists in the Sherrod Case  —  Journalism, even in its most traditional forms, is not always neutral.  Did reporters and editors at The Washington Post spend two hard years coming up with its “Top Secret America” series, a comprehensive pat …
Suzanne Vranica / Wall Street Journal:
Tallying Up Viewers  —  Industry Group to Study How a Mobile Nation Uses Media  —  Some of the nation's biggest media companies and advertisers, seeking to develop new ways of measuring audiences, could make Apple Inc.'s iPhone the vehicle for a study of how Americans consume media on a range of devices …
Discussion: mocoNews and Search Engine Watch
Mike Shields / Mediaweek:
Meebo Toolbar Gaining Popularity With Publishers  —  When Meebo launched five years ago, the plan was to create a Web destination where users could aggregate all of their instant messaging communications in one place.  —  But over the past year, the company has rolled out an increasingly popular toolbar …
Joseph Plambeck / New York Times:
A Journalist Who Dabbled in Fiction  —  On June 25, the Associated Press Sports Editors did a “curious thing,” in the eyes of Dave Kindred, a former sports columnist.  —  That night, the group gave Mitch Albom, the longtime columnist for The Detroit Free Press (and author of books like …
Mike Shields / Mediaweek:
NBCU Creates Its Own Ad Network  —  NBCU has created its answer to an online ad network—though one comprised solely of its owned-and-operated sites.  —  Called Universal Audience Platform (UAP), the group, which will have its own logo and staff, will be headed by Nick Johnson, svp, NBCU Digital Media Sales.
Discussion: paidContent
Mike Shields / Mediaweek:
AOL Launches AOL Advertising Politics  —  AOL appears to be positioning itself as a go-to ad destination for politicians and advocacy groups looking to persuade the masses prior to the 2010 mid term elections.  —  The company on Thursday (July 22) rolled out the AOL Advertising Politics hub …
Discussion: MediaPost
Nicholas Watt / Guardian:
Hunt: BBC website ‘needs clearer red lines’  —  Culture secretary Jeremy Hunt praises corporation but also raises several concerns in Andrew Marr interview  —  The BBC needs “clearer red lines” around its website to allow competitors that depend on private revenue to survive, the government warned today.
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Kim Masters / Hollywood Reporter:
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 Earlier Picks: 
Chris Lefkow / Agence France Presse:
Fees for online news yet to succeed
Frédéric Filloux / Monday Note:
Understanding the Digital Natives
Discussion: news i/o
Liz Shannon Miller / NewTeeVee:
5 Questions With...Revision3 CEO Jim Louderback