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5:10 PM ET, April 23, 2013


 Top News: 
Caitlin Johnston / Poynter:
Newspaper reporter is worst job in 2013, study says  —  Newspaper reporters can add to the list of sources telling them to flee journalism.  —  The group took 200 jobs and ranked them in order from most to least desirable, based on factors such as environment, income, outcome and stress.
Tim Molloy / The Wrap:
CBS Rep on Aereo's Boston Expansion: ‘We Will Be There to Sue Them’  —  Rep responds to Wrap report on Twitter  —  A top CBS spokesman responded to news of Aereo's expansion to Boston by tweeting Tuesday, “And we will be there to sue them.”  —  CBS executive vice president …
Nick Summers / The Next Web:
Aereo will launch its controversial antenna and Internet-based TV service in Boston on May 15  —  Aereo has announced today that it will be rolling out its controversial Internet-based television service in Boston on May 15.  —  Consumers who choose to pre-order will be able to access …
Dylan Byers / Politico:
CNN in talks with Newt Gingrich, Stephanie Cutter for new ‘Crossfire’ show  —  Earlier this month, news broke that CNN was looking to relaunch Crossfire, the famous debate show that pitted two pundits — one liberal, one conservative — against one another on the political issues of the day.
Jeff John Roberts / paidContent:
New York Times lifts paywall for video, plans ‘franchises’  —  The New York Times is no longer restricting non-subscribers' access to its video content.  The move, which comes as the Times tightens other parts of its paywall, is part of the paper's plans to expand its brand in the video space.
Sara Morrison / Columbia Journalism Review:
Exit Interview: Matthew Keys  —  It's been a rough month and a half for Matthew Keys.  In March, Reuters's now-former deputy social media editor was indicted by the US Justice Department, accused of sharing a past employer's network information with hackers.
Mat Honan / Wired:
The One Function Twitter Desperately Needs  —  A staggering amount misinformation spewed out of Twitter last week in the wake of the Boston Marathon bombings.  There were reports of suspects being killed when they were very much alive, reports of arrests made while suspects were on the run …
Discussion: CNET, Forbes and GalleyCat
Jack Shafer:
In defense of journalistic error  —  Hilary Sargent, who does business on the Web as Chart Girl, compiled the best early guide to the journalistic mistakes made on the afternoon of April 17, as broadcasters and wire services moved their conflicting and error-studded reports about the status of the Boston Marathon bombing dragnet.
Sarah Perez / TechCrunch:
AP Twitter Hack Preceded By A Phishing Attempt, News Org Says  —  The AP Twitter hack which sent the stock market briefly crashing was caused by a phishing attack, according to the AP.  The news organization now says the attack on Twitter was “preceded by a phishing attempt on AP's corporate network.”
Chris Welch / The Verge:
AP Twitter account hacked, makes false claim of explosions at White House
Leslie Kaufman / New York Times:
Amazon Broadens Its Terrain  —  David Blum does not have a regular table at the Four Seasons or host celebrity parties at the top of the Standard Hotel.  —  He does not get a lot of fawning press.  After he was fired by The Village Voice and left The New York Press, Gawker Media in 2009 pronounced him …
Discussion: GalleyCat and AppNewser
Alex Pham / Billboard:
iTunes Leads Share of Online Video Market (Research)  —  Share of U.S. video download market in 2012.  The red bar represents share of TV episode downloads.  The blue bar represents share full-length feature film sales.  Source: The NPD Group Inc.
Craig Silverman / Poynter:
New Washington Post reader representative explains why he won't be the paper's ombud  —  Doug Feaver has no illusions about his new job.  —  “My primary mission is to respond to readers,” says the Washington Post's new reader representative.  —  In other words, he is not an ombudsman.
Nicko Margolies / Sunlight Foundation Blog:
Churnalism: Discover When News Copies from Other Sources  —  Churnalism US is a new web tool and browser extension that allows anyone to compare the news you read against existing content to uncover possible instances of plagiarism.  It is a joint project with the Media Standards Trust.
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 More News: 
Michael Eisen / it is NOT junk:
WTF? The University of California sides with publishers against the public
Jennifer Saba / Reuters:
Gannett reports higher revenue, profit
Roy Greenslade / Guardian:
Filipino radio journalist murdered
Brent Lang / The Wrap:
MPAA: Film & TV Poured $15.5B Into China's Economy
Discussion: Variety
 Earlier Picks: 
Frédéric Filloux / Monday Note:
What's the Fuss About Native Ads?
Discussion: Guardian
Editors Weblog:
“Small blogs” will be exempt from royal charter for press regulation
Sarah Perez / TechCrunch:
You Weren't The Only One Watching Amazon's Original Programming This Weekend …
Anita Hamilton / Businessweek:
It's Getting Harder to Make Money on YouTube