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PORTSIDE  October 2012, Week 4

PORTSIDE October 2012, Week 4

Subject:

Media Bits and Bytes - October 23, 2012 - Edition

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Media Bits and Bytes - October 23, 2012 - Edition

Published by Portside

#  #  #

Seattle Times news staffers protest company's political-ad
campaign

by Jim Brunner

October 18, 2012
The Seattle Times
Politics Northwest

http://blogs.seattletimes.com/politicsnorthwest/2012/10/18/seattle-times-news-staffers-protest-companys-political-ad-campaign/

More than 100 Seattle Times news staffers - including
reporters, photographers, columnists, artists, editors and
online news producers - signed a letter Thursday protesting
the Times Co's decision to sponsor newspaper ads supporting
Republican gubernatorial candidate Rob McKenna and a statewide
referendum for legalized gay marriage.

The letter, which was delivered to Times Publisher Frank
Blethen, said the decision to publish the ad "threatens the
two things we value the most, the traits that make The Seattle
Times a strong brand: Our independence and credibility." While
the Times company has described the ad campaign as a "pilot
project" to demonstrate the effectiveness of newspaper
advertising, the letter warned of the impact on the
newspaper's core mission of journalism, noting the Times had
now become "part of the campaign's machinery, creating a
perception that we are not an independent watchdog."

#  #  #

Newsweek to reduce staff, eliminate print edition as it goes
digital only in 2013

by Andrew Beaujon and Julie Moos

October18, 2012 
Poynter.org

http://www.poynter.org/latest-news/mediawire/192028/newsweek-to-reduce-staff-eliminate-print-edition-as-it-goes-digital-only-in-2013/

Newsweek will publish its final print edition December 31, the
company announced Thursday morning. It will launch a digital
subscription product called Newsweek Global, some of whose
content will be available on the Daily Beast. According to
Editor-in-Chief Tina Brown, the magazine had reached a tipping
point at which they could most effectively reach  readers in
all-digital format.  Layoffs will accompany the move.

The Daily Beast, which merged with Newsweek two years ago,
now attracts more than 15 million unique visitors a month, a
70 percent increase in the past year alone -  a healthy
portion of this traffic generated each week by Newsweek's
strong original journalism.

#  #  #

Twitter Censors Users for the First Time

by Adam Clark Estes

October 17, 2012
The Atlantic Wire

http://www.theatlanticwire.com/technology/2012/10/twitter-censors-users-first-time/58078/

For the first time ever, Twitter censored a controversial
account at the request of local government in Germany earlier
this week. The banned tweet, posted by neo-Nazis, is the first
of its kind under a relatively new Twitter policy that gives
the company "the ability to reactively withhold content from
users in a specific country -- while keeping it available in
the rest of the world." As such, the ban is only effective in
Germany, but the issue isn't so simple for free speech
advocates. Twitter has long been a haven for dissidents,
activists and freedom fighters, but this particular group fits
all the qualifications that Twitter laid out when it warned in
January that it might "restrict certain types of content" in
"countries that have different ideas about the contours of
freedom of expression ... such as France or Germany, which ban
pro-Nazi content."

#  #  #

Community Radio Station Doble Via Raided by Guatemalan Police

October 16, 2012
Cultural Survival.org
(Partnering with Indigenous Peoples to Defend their Lands,
Languages and Cultures)

http://www.culturalsurvival.org/news/community-radio-station-doble-raided-guatemalan-police 

On October 11th, the community radio station Radio Doble Via,
of San Mateo, Quetzaltenango, Guatemala was raided by police.
Agents of the Public Prosecutors Office and the National
Police forced entry into the station, but because of an alarm
system, community members arrived in large numbers to defend
the station. The officials fled the scene, taking a computer
and some broadcasting equipment. "The console they took is
invaluable for us," lamented station founder Recinos.  "We had
used that same console since 1982, to broadcast Voz Popular,
the radio program of the guerrilla movement, from the top of
the Tajamulco Volcano."  Station programing covers topics such
as the 1996 Peace Accords, the environment, historical memory,
Mayan cosmovisiĆ³n, community leadership, preventative health,
self esteem, and gender equality. It is operated and directed
by 40 local youth, and is supported by more than 10,000
community members.

Indigenous Peoples' right to their own media was promised in
the 1996 Peace Accords that ended the Guatemalan civil war,
but the Guatemalan telecommunications law does not allow
licenses for nonprofit community radio; only commercial and
government-run stations are legal. The station is looking for
donations, and for support to encourage lawmakers in Guatemala
to approve Bill 4087 that would legalize community radio.

#  #  #

Netflix settles with deaf-rights group, agrees to caption all
videos by 2014

by Joe Mullin 

October 10, 2012
Artstechnica

http://arstechnica.com/tech-policy/2012/10/netflix-settles-with-deaf-rights-group-agrees-to-caption-all-videos-by-2014/

In an agreement that the National Association for the Deaf
(NAD) called "a model for the streaming video industry,"
Netflix has agreed to caption all of its shows by the year
2014.

The online-streaming giant is already captioning 82 percent of
its videos, and will now finish its entire library by 2014.
The captioning service works on most, but not all, of
Netflix's 1,000 types of devices, and the company promises to
make "good faith, diligent efforts" to get it working on all
devices.  The agreement ends a class-action lawsuit that NAD
filed in 2010, claiming that Netflix's website was a "place of
public accommodation" that was out of compliance with the
Americans with Disabilities Act.

#  #  #

Rules to help deaf viewers threaten local TV shows

by Paul Merrion

October 15, 2012
Crain's Chicago Business

http://www.chicagobusiness.com/article/20121013/ISSUE01/310139982/rules-to-help-deaf-viewers-threaten-local-tv-shows

Rockers, wrestlers and religious broadcasters producing low-
budget television shows are facing a costly federal edict: Add
subtitles to your programs or you're off the air.  Under
pressure from advocacy groups for the deaf, the Federal
Communications Commission last year applied its 15-year-old
closed-captioning rule to more than 1,000 churches and other
independent, nonprofit TV show producers. Nonprofit video
producers are still hoping to get waivers if they can prove
it's "economically burdensome" to comply, but so far not one
of more than 1,100 requests for exemption has been granted.

The bulk of low-budget television subject to the rule is
religious programming, but nonprofit, nonprime time also has
its quirky side. All American Pro Wrestling in Carbondale IL
asked for an exemption for its live broadcasts of regional
"competitions" to benefit local charities but was turned down
by the FCC.

#  #  #

Dark Social: We Have the Whole History of the Web Wrong

by Alexis Madrigal

October 12, 2012
The Atlantic

http://www.theatlantic.com/technology/archive/2012/10/dark-social-we-have-the-whole-history-of-the-web-wrong/263523/

The accepted history of the web goes like this -- In the early
days, the web was just pages of information linked to each
other. Then along came web crawlers/search engines, and some
time around 2003, the social web really kicked into gear.
After that, the web's users began to connect with each other,
leading to Web 2.0, Wikipedia, Facebook, Twitter, etc.

But the sharing on sites like Facebook is the tip of the
'social' iceberg.  One dirty secret of web analytics is that
the information we get is limited. It's usually pretty easy
see how someone came to your site, but Most sharing is done
with  no referrer data, such as using email programs, instant
messages and some mobile apps.   This means that a vast trove
of social traffic is essentially invisible to most analytics
programs. I call it DARK SOCIAL.  The idea that "social
networks" and "social media" sites created a social web is
pervasive, even if it isn't actually true, because it backs up
social media marketing firms.

#  #  #

The Data-Mining Industry Kicks Off a Public Relations Campaign

by Natasha Singer

October 15, 2012
The New York Times
Technology - Bits Blog

http://bits.blogs.nytimes.com/2012/10/15/the-data-mining-industry-kicks-off-a-public-relations-campaign/

The Direct Marketing Association, a trade group in Manhattan,
introduced a $1 million public relations campaign on Monday
morning with a lofty title: the "Data-Driven Marketing
Institute."  The purpose of the effort is to buff the image
and forestall regulation of the consumer data-mining industry.
This industry consists of business-to-business companies,
known as data brokers, that collect and sell information about
consumers' online and off-line behaviors in order to tailor
marketing pitches to them.

The trade group intends to promote such targeted marketing to
lawmakers and the public "with the goal of preventing needless
regulation or enforcement that could severely hamper consumer
marketing and stifle innovation" as well as "tamping down
unfavorable media attention." It comes as legislators in both
houses, plus the FTC, have opened investigations into the
practices of leading data brokers.

#  #  #

The dangers of data mining for votes

Editorial

October 16, 2012
San Francisco Chronicle

http://www.sfgate.com/opinion/editorials/article/The-dangers-of-data-mining-for-votes-3954740.php

Do you watch college football? Listen to smooth jazz? Look at
pornography sites online? Do you know that political
strategists with the presidential campaigns know the answers
to each of those questions?  It's disturbing, but they do,
thanks to the increasingly precise science of data mining.
There are companies that compile and study a wealth of details
about your personal life, from the type of beer you like to
drink to whether you paid your bills on time last month.

Both campaigns have pledged their allegiance to voters'
privacy, but it's deeply creepy that the campaigns know so
much about individuals' lives. Data mining at this level
carries terrible privacy concerns, and the campaigns need to
be cautious.  It's one thing to urge voters to go to the
polls, but quite another thing to violate their privacy while
doing it.

#  #  #

Court rules book scanning is fair use, suggesting Google Books
victory
	Judge rules for Google's library partners in lawsuit
	brought by Authors Guild.

by Timothy B. Lee

October 10, 2012
Artstechnica

http://arstechnica.com/tech-policy/2012/10/court-rules-book-scanning-is-fair-use-suggesting-google-books-victory/

The Author's Guild has suffered another major setback in its
fight to stop Google's ambitious book-scanning project when
Google settled with a coalition of major publishers last week.
Now a judge has ruled that the libraries who have provided
Google with their books to scan are protected by copyright's
fair use doctrine. While the decision doesn't guarantee that
Google will win -  that's still to be decided in a separate
lawsuit -  the reasoning of this week's decision bodes well
for Google's case.

Most of the books Google scans come from libraries. After
Google scans each book, it provides a digital image and a text
version of the book to the library that owns the original. The
libraries then contribute the digital files to a repository
called the Hathitrust Digital Library, which uses them for
three purposes: preservation, a full-text search engine, and
electronic access for disabled patrons who cannot read the
print copies of the books.

#  #  #

Textbook Publisher Pearson Takes Down 1.5 Million Teacher And
Student Blogs With A Single DMCA Notice

by Tim Cushing

October 15, 2012 
Techdirt

http://www.techdirt.com/articles/20121013/18332220701/textbook-publisher-pearson-takes-down-15-million-teacher-student-blogs-with-single-dmca-notice.shtml

The Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA)  takedown notice
continues to be the go-to weapon for copyright defenders.
Textbook publisher Pearson set off an unfortunate chain of
events with a takedown notice aimed at a 1974 copy of `Beck's
Hoplessness Scale' posted by a teacher on one of Edublogs'
websites in 2007.  (Edublogs is the oldest and second largest
WordPress Multisite setup on the web.) The end result? Nearly
1.5 million teacher and student blogs were taken offline by
Edublogs' host, ServerBeach.

Edublogs already has a system in place to deal with copyright-
related complaints, and the offending post had already been
removed, but these steps still weren't enough.  It seems
ServerBeach's DMCA policy entails taking entire servers
offline in order to "comply" with DMCA notices.  For the sake
of a $120 paper, ServerBeach was more than willing to drop a
$75,000/year customer. Despite all the whining, copyright
still has plenty of power. Too bad it's so easily abused.

#  #  #

Chipping away at freedom with RFID chips

October 13, 2012
Undernews

http://prorevnews.blogspot.com/2012/10/chipping-away-at-freedom-with-rfid-chips.html

A school in Maryland has installed PalmSecure, a biometric
scanning system that requires elementary students to place
their hand on infrared scanners in order to pay for their
school lunch. The unique nuances of each child's individual
hand will be catalogued and the image encrypted with a
numerical algorithm that is combined with the cost of school
lunches.

The Japanese corporation which also provides an array of RFID
chipped tags, markets this "authentication system" in
healthcare, security, government, banking, retail and
education.  The cost to taxpayers and parents for installing
the surveillance system in 43 schools in Maryland is estimated
to be $300,000.

In Texas, 6,000 children attending school in the Northside
Independent School District will be required to carry RFID-
chipped cards in a pilot program that hopes to track all
students in the 12 districts. PalmSource is also being beta-
tested in Florida, Mississippi and Louisiana.

#  #  #

How Technology Is Fueling Urban Inequality

by Alexis Madrigal

September 27, 2012
The Atlantic Cities - Place Matters

http://www.theatlanticcities.com/technology/2012/09/how-technology-fueling-urban-inequality/3421/

I spent the last week traveling around the Rust Belt talking
with startups and entrepreneurs, observing that few cities are
lucky enough to hit it big with a Microsoft, a company that
poured hundreds of millionaires out into the streets. For
example, just across the border from Palo Alto, there's East
Palo Alto, where 96 percent of kids qualify for free or
reduced lunch at school.  My favorite data design firm,
Stamen, released a map showing all the private buses that run
from San Francisco to Silicon Valley, the elite's mass
transit. Work in one of those places, and you have a wonderful
travel experience. Everyone else gets the bus or an
underfunded Caltrain. One way for our country's elites. The
car and a crowded highway for everybody else.

Tech plays a role in structuring the way this bifurcation is
going down. There is a set of official augmented reality
technologies that will allow us to see the information that
humans impose on and decode from the physical world. My hope
is that they lead to a reinvestment in the places people live
and not a further retreat. Because one chilling vision of the
future would be that one in which only the rich can afford a
place in the world. For the poor, there will only be
cyberspace.

#  #  #

A Tech Innovation in Detroit: Connect People, Not Computers

by Jamilah King

October 3, 2012
ColorLines

http://colorlines.com/archives/2012/10/detroit_mesh_networks.html

Dolores Leonard's house looks like all the others on her block
in Southwestern Detroit, a modest, one-story brick structure.
What stands out is what's on the chimney: a slim, 3-foot tall
silver pole that's shaped almost like a spear. If all goes
according to plan, it will become an instrumental part of one
community's effort to build its own people-powered wireless
Internet.  The device is a router, and once it's up and
running, it will work as a hub in what's called a "mesh
network," to open up community-owned Internet access
throughout Leonard's working class black neighborhood, one of
the Detroit's most economically impoverished areas. Detroit,
may seem like an unlikely home for a tech revolution, but it's
happening, thanks in large part to millions of dollars in
federal stimulus money that's helping make the city a hub for
broadband innovation.

#  #  #

How Cellphones Helped Researchers Track Malaria In Kenya

by Michaeleen Doucloff

October 11, 2012
NPR - National Public Radio
 
http://www.npr.org/blogs/health/2012/10/10/162643881/how-cellphones-helped-researchers-track-malaria-in-kenya

Cellphones are becoming an important crowdsourcing tool in
health care. Researchers at Harvard School of Public Health
tracked the texts and calls from nearly 15 million cellphones
in Kenya for an entire year and then used the data to make a
map for how malaria spreads around the Texas-sized country.
The results were unexpected. The roads to and from the capital
city, Nairobi, are the most heavily traveled, yet they aren't
the most important for spreading the disease throughout the
country. Instead, regional routes around Lake Victoria serve
as the major disease corridors for the parasite, and towns
along the routes are hot spots for transmitting malaria to the
rest of the country.

To figure out how this travel pattern contributes to malaria
transmission, the research team laid the cellphone data onto
maps of malaria infections. The result was a travel network
for both the humans and the malaria parasite. A few years ago,
health official used a similar strategy  -   on a smaller
scale  -   to stay ahead of the cholera epidemic in Haiti. As
people started fleeing the epidemic's epicenter, cellphone
data predicted where the disease would spread and helped aid
workers funnel supplies in right place and time.

#  #  #

The Tyranny of Anonymity, Reddit and the Future of Your Body
Online

by Deanna Zandt
 
October 16, 2012 
Forbes

http://www.forbes.com/sites/deannazandt/2012/10/16/the-tyranny-of-anonymity-reddit-and-the-future-of-your-body-online/

Reddit is a popular social networking service with a
demographic that skews heavily male, white, nerdy. It adheres
to principles of free speech and open platform, which means
that there are lots of things shared that are on the up and
up, and also lots of seedy, hateful things shared.

One of the seedier things shared was in a forum called
r/creepshots. Creepshots are photos taken of women in public,
but without their knowledge or consent, and shared based on
titillation of that non-consent.  A woman who was fed up with
creepshots started collecting publicly available information
about people posting creepshots and sharing it in consolidated
identifying posts on a blog called Predditors. [This
collecting  and sharing of public identity information is
called "doxxing." Often, it's part of an overall misogynist
tone that's found online.  Doxxing is used to find people
abusing animals, and also to expose political dissidents who
are rounded up and never heard from again.]

When I first encountered the Predditors blog, my eyeballs
popped out of my head. Since the information gathered there
was provided publicly by the owners of these identities, and
not obtained through scurrilous means, it seems absolutely a
way to finally hold people accountable for exploiting women in
unacceptable ways.  Anecdotally, we assume that people won't
post creepshots if their true identities are used. I'm not
sure that's entirely true, because I also think that the
people posting in those forums don't see anything wrong with
their entitlement to women's bodies. So culturally, when do we
get to say that this is an OK tool to use against people we
find reprehensible? Who gets to define "reprehensible?"

#  #  #

___________________________________________

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