What’s notable about WSJ Noted? Let’s start with the basics. According to WSJ Young Audiences editor Dory Carr-Harris, WSJ Noted is “a digital magazine geared toward readers under 35 that will report on what it’s like to be young in today’s world.”
Dow Jones this week introduced WSJ Pro Artificial Intelligence (WSJ Pro AI), the sixth in a series of WSJ Professional Editions designed for business executives and technologists immersed in a particular field. Unlike the other WSJ Pro verticals -- focused on cybersecurity, central banking, venture capital, private equity, and bankruptcy -- the AI vertical is free.
Said tech reporter Douglas MacMillan: “I’ve been following a lot of ideas in social media, and looking at how social media is shaping business and shaping society as well.” The year was 2009. Doug was a 25-year-old up-and-comer at McGraw-Hill’s BusinessWeek, covering tech primarily for the BW web site.
WSJ Boss Talk is back on a more-or-less bi-weekly schedule. PR pros seeking to place CEO profiles are rejoicing, as profile opps are scarce. But beware: the Journal exacts its price. In studying the past four installments, we found that it tends to profile only well-known companies...
Are tech events on the wane? Quartz last month pulled the plug on The Next Billion, its three-year-old conference series with $1,500 ticket prices. The Bloomberg Technology Conference, historically held each June in San Francisco, is as yet unscheduled for 2017.
The WSJ’s SF bureau has realigned after departures of Don Clark and Scott Thurm. Bureau chief Jason Dean has divided things by enterprise hardware and enterprise software, by company. Not sure how startups and 2nd-tier players get covered in such a system.