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  1. Tonight’s Must-See Monday was about “A History of the Future of News: What 1767 Tells Us About 2110”. To be honest, through half of the presentation by Eric Newton, an executive at the Knight Foundation of Miami, I was absolutely mind-boggled. Questions such as “We are enduring a World War 3.0?” or “Robots are going to possess our brains?” swirled through my brain like a nightmare. I could tell on by the facial reactions that an abundant amount of other attendees were also quite startled by the predictions of Mr. Newton. Nevertheless, once you started hearing about the statistics and remember the fact that history repeats itself, his predictions began rising above the fog of confusion. I always thought that the technology of our century would be quite amazing, crossing many frontiers, but I never imagined that in the next 100 years we might actually be talking through Nano technology implanted in our brains! After seeing the image of the movie “I-Robot” I remembered why I dislike super technological devices and hope that the human race does not become too dependent on them because then that would be when humans would cease to exist. It takes quite an extraordinaire to think of these absurd ideas of technology ruling the future, but Einstein was extraordinaire and look where he is now in history.

  2. Music Video disse:

    A Look Into The Future of Journalism, By: Analise OrtizAt tonight’s Must-See Monday, Eric Newton discussed the future of journalism as it spirals into a realm never-before known to mankind. Newton discussed that we predict the future by what we know, therefore, in order to accurately predict the future, we must “think crazy.” After demonstrating how predictions of the future in the past have become our present reality, Newton predicted his own view of the future. By 2040, he said, an intelligent media will haven taken over daily newspapers. A person could experience any news event as if they were really there so long as a “newsbot” is on scene. Eventually, man will be able to download information into their own mind. Man will become so integrated with machine, that ones entire life experience could be saved as a datafile. Newton’s notion of the future inspired me to think about being more than just a journalist, but an innovator. As technology evolves, so must news writing evolve with it. And as news writing evolves, the journalist must become more accustomed to these advancements. Additionally, the struggle to be perceived as “creative” and “unique” in an era run primarily by autobots is a task I find intriguing. I believe the journalist will become more humanistic, and less objective, bringing emotions and personal aspects to stories. While the future seems far off, it is rapidly changing with each-coming year. As a student of journalism, I look forward to changing along with the elements of technology used in news media. It can be extremely beneficial, so long as we utilize our tools in a honest and responsible way.

  3. During the Must See Monday on November 14, 2011 we were able to learn about the future of journalism. Eric Newton, who is the Senior Advisor to the President of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, told us that the future of journalism is unknown. He spoke of the beginning and life of journalism throughout all of time, even mentioning the estimate of the very first news story, 1-2 M B.C. He also told us how mass media changed the world, with the beginning of printing books and newspapers. Journalism has gradually changed over the generations, and this is because every eighty years there is a great awakening. This means there are new thoughts and ideas being used to better journalism and media that eventually changes how it was previously done. When he spoke of the future of journalism, he helped us imagine a news story from across the world, in which the story was presented as if you were actually there watching it play out through Nano technology. He gave us several big ideas involving the future of journalism to think about because “we are only scratching the surface of the digital age”.

  4. “The first principle in predicting the future is to think crazy.” This is what Eric Newton, Senior adviser to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, said tonight at Must See Monday. Before predicting what news will be like in future generations, Newton talked about what the past generations have been like. Starting in 1767, in the Compromise generation, pamphlets were the form of media that existed. Partisan weekly newspapers came in the Transcendental generation. The Gilded generation brought populist daily newspapers. The Associated Press arrived during the Progressive generation. Illustrated magazines came in the Missionary generation. The Lost generation brought major metropolitan daily newspapers. Photography in print arrived during the G.I. generation. Radio newscasts came in the Silent generation. The Boom generation brought glossy colored magazines. TV newscasts arrived during the Gen X generation. The World Wide Web came in the Millennial generation. Mobile and social media exist in the generation we are currently in, the Cyber generation, and will be in until 2026. After talking about the media that has existed in past generations, he went on to the predictions of what media will be like in the future. He also added, “When a media pops, that’s when it shapes us and we shape it.” The generation that is predicted for 2027-2047 is the Visionary generation. This will mainly be intelligent media, including smart grids, robotics and artificial intelligence. All media will be smart. Public information will be public the moment it enters a computer. The Hybrid Generation is predicted for 2048-2068. This will be based on bio media, including nanotechnology, media implants and enhanced human capacity. People will be able to pass their life experiences on. “People will be able to ask you questions when you’re dead and your digital memory will answer,” Newton said. You could hear laughter across the room after that. The generation that is predicted for 2069-2089 is the Courageous generation. This will mainly be hyper media, including cranial downloads and thought aggregators. From 2090-2110, the generation that is predicted is the Enlightened Generation. This will be based on omni media. So what’s a journalism major to do?Newton had five main points of advice:-Learn truthful storytelling in all media.-Watch a lot more science fiction.-Rewrite codes of ethics.-Develop sources for covering World War 3.0 and new social structures that may emerge.-Play your historic role without fear or favor, balancing mind, body and soul.Newton said there are many possible reasons why the predictions may not come true, but said “they’re definitely crazy, so they might happen.”

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