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8:35 AM ET, July 29, 2012


 Top News: 
Michael Calderone / The Huffington Post:
NBC Hit For Editing Opening Ceremony Segment Seen As ‘Victims Tribute’  —  NEW YORK — NBC has come under fire in the British press for editing out a performance during the London Olympics opening ceremony that has been interpreted by some as a tribute to victims of the “7/7” terrorist attacks that rocked that city in 2005.
Bryan Bishop / The Verge:
NBC insults viewer intelligence, says Olympic Opening Ceremony is too ‘complex’ for online audience
Discussion: CNET and Los Angeles Times
Ryan Lawler / TechCrunch:
NBCOlympics' Opening Ceremony Tape Delay: Stupid, Stupid, Stupid
Tom Watson / Forbes:
Olympics Coverage: NBC Apparently Thinks It's 1992, Seemingly Unaware Of Twitter's Existence
Jordan Zakarin / Hollywood Reporter:   London 2012: Primetime TV Will Rule Over Digital For Years, Says NBC Olympics EP Jim Bell
Jonathan Stray / Nieman Journalism Lab:
Who should see what when?  Three principles for personalized news  —  I really don't know how a news editor should choose what stories to put in front of people, because I don't think it's possible to cram the entire world into headlines.  The publisher of a major international newspaper once told …
Steven Rosenbaum / CJR:
Unfair use?  —  How a documentary filmmaker was (temporarily) foiled by the copyright cops  —  It began with an invitation to present at a TEDX event in Grand Rapids, MI.  I wanted to share with the TED audience the complex relationship between “creationism” and “curationism”—or …
Dan Sabbagh / Guardian:
Mail Online's 69% revenue growth suggests paywalls not the answer  —  Is the website's £27m in projected revenue this year already taking it levels of turnover that paywall-only sites cannot match?  —  Been bored today?  Chances are you logged into Mail Online.  Seven clicks later, you remembered who you were.
Discussion: paidContent
Adrienne LaFrance / Nieman Journalism Lab:
With its new pop-out markets widget, The Wall Street Journal is after super-niche readers  —  The Wall Street Journal quietly launched a new function last month, a pop-out Markets Data window that puts a real-time markets ticker in the corner of your screen.
Mathew Ingram / GigaOM:
Why Twitter's move into TV could be a recipe for disaster  —  There's been plenty of debate recently about the extent to which Twitter is a media entity and/or a technology business, but there is little question that the company sees its future as controlling more and more of the content …
Jim Romenesko:
St. Louis Post-Dispatch lays off 23 employees  —  A three-paragraph story on the Post-Dispatch website says the Lee-owned newspaper has laid off 23 staffers from the newsroom, advertising and production.  I reported yesterday that four Post-Dispatch newsroom managers were called at home …
Andrew Phelps / Nieman Journalism Lab:
Context, code, and community: Source is one-stop shopping for newsroom developers  —  A lot of newsroom developers are doing good work, and part of that good work is talking about their work.  See ProPublica, The New York Times, The Boston Globe, and the Chicago Tribune for a few examples.
Dean Starkman / CJR:
A WSJ ‘A-hed’ covers the same topic twice  —  Tapping on the glass of a barometer for quality  —  Back when News Corp. took over Dow Jones & Co., which some of us didn't think was a particularly good idea, a lot of close Wall Street Journal-watchers looked to the “A-hed” as a barometer of the paper's editorial health.
Adam Martin / The Atlantic Wire:
James Holmes' Prosecutors Say Notebook Story Can't Be Trusted  —  That story about the notebook James Holmes supposedly mailed to a psychiatrist, outlining his plans to shoot up the movie theater was a hell of a scoop for Fox News, but now Aurora prosecutors are saying in a court filing that it was probably all a big hoax.
Jeff Bercovici / Forbes:
‘CNN Needs New Thinking,’ Says Departing President.  ‘Duh,’ Says Everyone Else.  —  Jim Walton took over CNN at a moment of crisis.  Just a year earlier, it had been knocked out of first place in the ratings by the surging Fox News.  It took a few years, but Walton managed to solve the problem …
Google Seeks Dismissal of E-Books Case  —  Google Inc. (GOOG) (GOOG) asked a U.S. court to dismiss a lawsuit over electronic books, saying the public benefits from the company's digital-scanning program and the market isn't harmed.  —  Google in May lost a bid to dismiss claims by groups including …
Discussion: Reuters
Jeff John Roberts / paidContent:
Google says book scanning didn't cost authors a single sale
Discussion: MediaPost
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 More News: 
Daniel Frankel / paidContent:
Dish's latest Hopper tweak reeks of legal positioning
Discussion: Lost Remote
Tracie Powell / Poynter:
UT official who reviewed Post story didn't allow that when she was a reporter
Daniel Frankel / paidContent:
Day 27 of the Dish vs. AMC standoff: Where's the subscriber revolt?
 Earlier Picks: 
Erik Wemple:
Media should consider mentioning that Romney was right about Olympic preps
Michael Calderone / The Huffington Post:
As Syria's Regime Unravels, Reporters Struggle To Bear Witness
Discussion: Capital New York and Spectator
Sarah Marshall /
How a software firm is helping the BBC and PA deal with vast Olympics data