Ohio State-USC Preview, Analysis, and Prediction

Ohio State-USC Tickets, Preview, Point Spread, Prediction, Kickoff Time, TVIf the current USC – Ohio State odds for Saturday night are any indication, the latest installment of this burgeoning rivalry will be one to forget…at least for Ohio State. The Buckeyes are listed as seven-point underdogs at home to the Trojans.

How the mighty have fallen.

Let’s break down why Ohio State seems primed for a disappointment at home. But first, the particulars for this weekend’s game, via the MSF college football TV schedule for Saturday, September 12th:

 (4) USC Trojans vs (6) Ohio State Buckeyes

Ohio State-USC Preview

To understand why Ohio State will fail this week, let’s examine what went wrong last week. Sure, Ohio State “beat” Navy, but a four-point home victory over Navy hardly qualifies as a success.

Terrelle Pryor made plays with his feet, as usual, but matched his lone touchdown pass of the day with an interception late in the game. The Buckeyes didn’t run the ball with much authority either.

Ohio State-USC Tickets, Preview, Point Spread, Prediction, Kickoff Time, TVPerhaps most concerning was Ohio State’s defense, which shocked college football betting fans by allowing 342 yards of offense, punctuated by two passing touchdowns from Navy’s Ricky Dobbs.

If Navy could pick apart Ohio State, it’s scary to imagine what USC might do on Saturday.

Matt Barkley, the first true freshman to start under center in USC history, passed his first test last week against San Jose State, going 15/19 for 233 yards, a touchdown and no interceptions. He played the caretaker role, letting dynamic tailback and Heisman Trophy hopeful Joe McKnight do the heavy lifting. McKnight rushed 14 times for 145 yards and two touchdowns, including a 54-yard scamper.

A good sports betting system for football is to watch for patterns of how a team wins and how a team loses.

Last week, USC showed an efficient passing game, able to inflict damage when it needed to, and handed off the rock the rest of the time, chewing up clock and tiring out the opposing defense. Ohio State scraped by Navy last week but struggled against the run and even allowed some scores through the air. If that’s not a recipe for a USC win, nothing is.

Since USC’s defense is strong and should fluster Pryor, the seven-point spread for USC on the road is totally justifiable. Pick the Trojans with confidence; the 2009 Buckeyes aren’t in their league.

Ohio State-USC Prediction

Betting services recommend: USC -7

What do you think?

Who will win this weekend's matchup between Ohio State and USC in the Horseshoe?

  • Ohio State (52%, 49 Votes)
  • USC (48%, 46 Votes)

Total Voters: 95

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* – Ohio State-USC logos credit: The Scores Report

* – Jim Tressel photo credit: Thunder Treats



Comments

  1. Midnight Writer says:

    After having watched the play of Terrell Pryor and Matt Barkley, I am going to state something that is sacriligious in Ohio: The Ohio State University Buckeyes have been slipping for some time. And, I am (as an OSU alum) sorry to say and to see that Pryor is not what he is cracked up to be.

    It had been reported over the air and in print that Pryor really stepped up his game from last year. But from what I saw against Navy, Pryor’s passing has improved, but his decision-making has not. And he seemed as clueless last week against the Navy defense as he did against other opposing defenses last year.

    Barkley, on the other hand, against San Jose State, appeared in control, decisive, having the ability to think on his feet, more poised.

    Not so great as recruiting as his predecessors, Jim Tressel went all out to get Pryor, a Pennsylvania kid, to Columbus. He was given a lot of leeway last year; and the same will probably true this season — especially after watching Buckeye QB runner-up Bronkowski? get through his one series of plays.

    We’ll hear what the fanatic OSU fans say after this one, Saturday night. I can’t see the Buckeyes winning.

  2. I agree Pryor decision making is why Ohio State will lose this game

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  285. According to Eric Newton of the Knight Foundation, my grandchildren will have computers attached to their brains. No, Newton doesn’t have a crystal ball—he has a formula of predicting the future of media based on patterns of communication in the past, a thorough investigation of media as it is today, and even by taking some inspiration from science fiction (he presented three modern technologies, Skype, cell phones and the iPad, and showed us how they were “predicted” by science fiction almost half a century ago in “The Jetsons,” “Star Trek” and 2001: A Space Odyssey, respectively). The underlying theme of the entire Must See Monday was the fact that the future is “crazy.” Although Newton is understandably proud of his formula, it really could just as kooky as Harold Camping’s rapture prediction earlier this year. Newton suggested that students prepare themselves by learning to perform in the future that has been/is being predicted, while also being flexible to a random turn-of-events.

  286. Eric Newton presented a great Must See Monday that begged me to reflect on my own thoughts about the future of journalism and technology in general. Tonight’s lecture in the First Amendment Forum started first with a discussion of the past. Newton went over the evolution of journalism and the cycles that it has gone through. It was so interesting that he compared it to a cyclone, as it is “always turning and always moving forward.” It was also intriguing that Newton called this age “World War 3.0.” Comparing the predictions of what New york would be like in 1999 to what it really is like was also something that captivated my interest. It truly goes to show us that although we can predict the future, it is never certain. As the saying goes, the best way to predict the future is to create it. Tonights presentation left me fascinated at the possibilities for the future.

  287. Eric Newton, Senior Advisor to the President of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation gave Cronkite students a glimpse into the future tonight. The future, as Newton described it, is one in which journalism and mass communication is constantly changing, just as it has for centuries. Newton’s future involves everything from “news bots” to “cranial implants.” Technology that currently feels at home in a science fiction movie but according to Newton the future he described “is definitely crazy so it might just happen.” In fact science fiction is exactly what Newton points to if we want a peek of what the future may have in store for us. Shows like Star Trek and The Jetsons have already demonstrated this by predicting current technology like cell phones and Skype. As members of the beginning of the digital age Newton believes we are simply “scratching the surface” of what this era has in store for us. As technology progresses so will the future of journalism. “The technology has driven the future of news,” said Newton.

  288. It would be an understatement to say that my mind was blown at tonight’s Must See Monday. Among a couple other things that changed in me tonight is my respect for science-fiction. Before Eric Newton’s lecture, my feelings of science fiction was the same as my feelings on fairytales: unrealistic and a waste of time. I’ll admit I judged science fiction without any real knowledge on it. Nonetheless, my new found understanding for the subject has raised many questions and opened many possibilities in my head. Eric Newton talked about the ever changing media and how it is portrayed. These days, thinking out of the box is simply not enough. “Think crazy” should be coined the new expression for innovators in this digital age. He emphasized that the media changes every so often due to crisis. It is an almost comforting thought that out of catastrophe comes awakenings. The cyber generation that boomed from 9-11 and the recession is fascinating but not as intriguing generation visionary and generation hybrid. The thought of robotics, media implants and a war against machines is a little intimidating but now seems more likely to happen. Once the lecture hit the Enlightened generation, I had already felt as if I had been taken far, far into the future. I’m guessing this was “the point of no return” as Eric Newton had said. I must add though that when we get that advanced into technology, I’m not sure I’d want to return to the simpler times. That being said, tonight’s Must See Monday was one that will resonate as I learn and grow with this digital age

  289. Eric Newton, senior adviser to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, does not need a crystal ball to foresee where journalism is going. According to Newton, “there are undiscovered patterns of history in news.” He does not need that crystal ball because not even that would help. Journalism is something that needs to be followed and really looked in to.With each decade, technology changes; we are in the digital age. The digital age is a new age for news. It has gone from “AHHH”—caveman’s way of communicating—to moveable type, then to digital pushes in online news.“We’ve only scratched the surface of the digital age,” Newton says.Whether it was Skype from the Flinstones or cellphones from the Star Trek, you need to think “crazy and out of this world.” By doing so, creative thinking turns into innovation then manufacturing.“News is whatever we want to know,” Newton says.Every American age has had different media based on what they wanted to know; The Transcendental era had Partisan weekly newspapers while the Progressive era had the Associated Press. There has been growth and adaptation to crises and happenings.It’s a matter of looking close into what could be. Right now, science fiction is bridging the gap in science more than scientists. Just look at entertainment and what could progress into something real. No, it might not be the radio watch, but it could be intelligent media from the next action film with robots and such.“To get to the future, someone needs to shake the surface,” says Newton.

  290. Tonight’s Must See Monday featured Eric Newton, founder of newseum.org and senior advisor to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation. Eric’s Talk, “The History of the Future of News: What 1767 tells us about 2110,” was very inspirational. I see why there was so much hype about this. Eric Newton talked about his career is the past decade. He talked about how being a managing editor of The Oakland Tribune was like. I also enjoyed hearing about how he was founding director of Newseum. My favorite part was seeing how connected the past history of journalism is to the future. In JMC 110, we have heard lecture after lecture about the history of journalism. To be honest the book is quite boring, but it is nice to know that the book has a purpose. He talked about how far we have come over the course of eighty years and how much journalism has changed the world. The future is limitless. The only question is where do we go next? Do we go to World War 3? That is quite possible. “Today we are just scratching the surface of the digital age.

  291. Eric Newton sparked thrilling thoughts about the future during his appearance at this week’s Must See Monday. The Senior Adviser to the President of the Knight Foundation spoke today about the evolution of mass media throughout the years. Years ago no one knew that we would be in the digital age today. Cell phones and Skype were once only science fiction, portrayed in shows such as “The Jetsens” and “Star Trek.” Technology is always changing, and so is the media. It will be interesting to see how changes in technology and media will affect communication and journalism in the coming years. Much will change in the next couple of years because as of right now “we are only scratching the surface of the digital age.” Eric Newton certainly presented the crowd with very futuristic ideas of what will become of the world. “Think crazy,” Newton said. He predicts that within the next one-hundred years or so technology and media will transition through many stages ultimately leading to World War 4.0 a war between humans and robots. Who knows…

  292. Last night’s movie “The Pelican Brief,” was both suspenseful and intriguing. It is an action thriller that keeps you on your toes the whole time. Two supreme court Justices are murdered and a brief is written by Darby Shaw, who is played by Julia Roberts. This Pelican Brief is passed along to first a college professor then an FBI agent. The Brief contains the names of people in the White House who may have had reason to want the Supreme Court Justices dead. Darby Shaw, along with help from Gray Grantham who is played by Denzel Washington go on am relentless dangerous search for truth. After many near fatal encounters with hit-men and attackers Darby and Gray uncover the true culprit behind the assassinations. I really enjoyed this movie from not only an entertainment approach but a journalistic one as well. Darby Shaw and Gray Grantham provide a great example of investigative journalism. They both hold ethics and truth over everything even given the life threatening circumstances. The movie also demonstrates a kind of inverted triangle approach given that the murders are committed at the beginning of the movie rather than the end. I thoroughly enjoyed last night’s movie choice.

  293. Today Eric Newton, Senior Advisor to the President of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, spoke out to the public about history and the future of news. Specifically what 1767 tells us about 2100-2110. He eagerly told us that as Cronkite students we are attending the only University that is a two time winner for media innovation from the Knight Foundation. The lecture proceeded into how one may know what will happen in the future, especially to a year so far away like 2110. People in their twenties currently play key roles, people like us. Every new generation creates new news media outlets. Ever since the American Revolution, all throughout civil war and the third awakening, new medias have developed. From pamphlets to the world wide web the news world is evolving. In order to keep developing and opening our minds to newer and more intelligent ways of learning and experiencing news in our world we, as journalists, must do a number of things. We must be more creative, have truthful storytelling, watch more science fiction, understand the past and present of news etc. Basically, we must think of crazier and grandiose ways to further the development of news media in order to progress in the future.

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  301. I never thought that I would see a connection between the media cycles and science-fiction. Science-fiction always seemed like an unreal reality. Eric Newton showed that science-fiction can become reality. In his presentation he showed that the “crazy” thinking of science-fiction mirrors the technology we have today. “The Jetsons” had Skype. “Star Trek” used cell phones. “2001: A Space Odyssey” had the iPad. “The Jetsons,” “Star Trek” and “2001: A Space Odyssey” were created in the 1960s which was decades before any of these technologies were created. The 1960s were a part of Generation X whose big media medium was TV newscast. The technologies during this era included satellite, cable and video tape. These technologies were not even close to what was being presented on TV and film. Not many people would think that technology of “Star Trek” or “The Jetsons” would become a reality about four decades later.Newton pointed out that we tend base what the future will be like from what we know. In the 1960s, the people only knew a limited amount of what technology could be. Eric Newton said to predict the future we must think “crazy.” There was someone who thought “crazy” and brought their ideas to reality. These ideas shaped how we use technology and how we get our news. Each generation has grown up with a different media medium. It will be interesting to see what technologies the next generations use as a medium or what science-fiction technology will be made into reality. After listening to his presentation, the possibilities of what the future could be seem endless.

  302. Tonight’s Must See Monday was a mind-blowing talk on how things from the past help shape the future in the ways we invent and create new things. Newtons main argument was that historic ideas help people come up with new ideas and that technology will only keep progressing and just get more and more advanced. Some examples of this include how “Skype” was derived from the Jetson’s t.v. show, and the cell phone was used in Star Treck, and how the Ipad was used in the movie “2001”. I will have to kindly disagree with Mr. Newton because I do not think that technology will increase that much in just 50 years, I just don’t see that happening. Mr. Newton had some great ideas on Mass Media and how it is an assembly line production of news, but changes to digital style which is no longer similar to an assembly line. He then went on to talking about Science Fiction and how scifi writers go with their imagination, which makes sense because science fiction movies are really creative. Newton went on to say that each American generation comes of age as a different news medium is rising. Another interesting fact was how about every 80 years there has been a crisis or great awakening such as news papers in magazines, and photos in newspapers. He ended his presentation with a couple of great tips for Journalism majors:1. Learn truthful storytelling in all types of media2. Master computer assisted reporting3. Watch as much Science Fiction as you can4. Fool around with a new digital tool everyday5. Rewrite the codes of ethics in your own way

  303. Eric Newton presented a great Must See Monday that begged me to reflect on my own thoughts about the future of journalism and technology in general. Tonight’s lecture in the First Amendment Forum started first with a discussion of the past. Newton went over the evolution of journalism and the cycles that it has gone through. It was so interesting that he compared it to a cyclone, as it is “always turning and always moving forward.” It was also intriguing that Newton called this age “World War 3.0.” Comparing the predictions of what New york would be like in 1999 to what it really is like was also something that captivated my interest. It truly goes to show us that although we can predict the future, it is never certain. As the saying goes, the best way to predict the future is to create it. Tonights presentation left me fascinated at the possibilities for the future.

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  308. Eric Newton brought up some very interesting and even startling points about the continuing evolution of media, journalism and technology. Newton made four distinct point that he used to define the transition of media through history: 1) That we are in a profound age of new communication –The Digital Age; 2) Science-fiction is acting as the bridge between old and new communications and media; 3) There are many undiscovered patterns within the history of news; 4) The youth –people in their twenties –play a huge role in the future of news, technology and media. These four points related to every stage of journalism that the world has experienced since 1767. It is amazing to look back at even just the evolution that took place in the span between the Baby-Boomer Age of glossy colored magazines, to the still-present Cyber Age of Mobil and social media. The startling part is that the progression does not stop in the Cyber Age; Newton conveyed the predictions of what the future of media and technology holds –and it can be frightening. The proposal that the stage of visionary media will end soon is very prevalent, but the notion of society developing into the courageous, hyper media stage and into enlightenment stage is a hard concept to grasp. The ideas are challenging to comprehend simply because they are almost too realistic. With the speed of the technological evolution all the predictions are very likely ideas and that is the scary part. World War 4.0 the war between humans and nonhumans was the final prediction of Newton’s lecture and it leaves behind the question of “What is to come in the future?” Eric Newton raised this question and now it is up to the generation –the age of the twenty-year olds –to decide the remaining path in this digital development.

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  311. Tonight, Mr. Eric Newton addressed technology advances and their connection to journalism and each generation. As history progressed, journalism also progressed; from the newspaper era, to television, to the Internet, every generation is connected to a newfound form of journalism. Newton encourages students to “think crazy” and says that in order to predict the future one must think unconventional. For me, this kind of tied into the beginnings of the cell phone. I never knew that cell phones came from Star Trek. With this concept of unconventional thinking, it’s pretty cool to think of all the new inventions in technology that we will have in the future that also spur from random ideas or even something as random as a television show. If these many changes have spurred in media from technology, I cannot imagine the innovations that will change media in the future.

  312. Dan Gilmor and CJ Cornell were this weeks Must See Monday’s Speakers, and they spoke entirely about the age of digital journalism that we are in today and how entrepreneurship is and will continue to be involved in the growth of the new journalism. Gilmor spoke about four different students associated with the Cronkite school who dove into the field of entrepreneurship. They spoke about how these ideas are not only tools that give the public what they want and need to know, but they are also great startup business ideas and could potentially result in these students careers for years to come. The four websites the student introduce were not only beneficial to the community, they also gave people exactly what they want, wether it be on the light rail or a more brad range of news instantly. I was thoroughly impressed how these students are virtually all the same age as me and they truly have these amazing ideas that i believe will all add to the world. I believe that all of these students will be able to benefit with full time careers out of their own enterprises. Cornell encouraged student about the opportunities of entrepreneurship in journalism and spoke about the business that will be created and how this will essentially be part of the next wave of technology and journalism in the digital age. She then took questions and thanked the four participants. I thought this had to be one of my favorite presentations largely due to the fact that all of these students were exactly like me. They have been given the same tools as me and have utilized them to the max. It has given me some inspiration to actually consider thinking about creating my own venture in the new digital age of journalism.

  313. Eric Newton’s talk at tonight’s Must See Monday addressed all the questions and uncertainties about the future of journalism in a way much different than I have ever heard before. Early in the talk, Newton said that the first principle in predicting the future is thinking crazy; not out of the box, but out of this world. Next, he presented the idea that each American generation uses a new news medium. He showed us the way these mediums have evolved over time, beginning with pamphlets during the American Revolution and moving forward in time all the way to today’s mobile and social media and what he called world war 3.0, which would consist of cyber attacks in the digital world. Newton went even further forward, his predictions becoming more and more difficult to imagine outside of a science fiction movie. He presented the idea that technology drives the future of news and that if we, as journalists, do not engage with the technology, we are not engaging our future. The point of the lecture was not to show us that journalism will disappear with the development of such technologies as Bio Media and Omni Media, but that journalism will change. Newton said, toward the end of his talk, that society will always need someone to provide an independent, truthful source of information. This will always be the job of the journalist, even if the way we work changes.

  314. “It’s definitely crazy, so it might happen.” – Eric NewtonI guess I sat down in the First Amendment Forum tonight without any expectations. I really hadn’t put any insight into the title of tonight’s Must See Monday, but Eric Newton’s presentation definitely sticks with me as I write this and will probably define a large part of my life whether I like it or not. There isn’t really a way to confirm that anything he spoke about tonight will definitely happen, but we’ve all thought about it from time to time. Some of the revolutionary ideas in his presentation were scarier then others (i.e. artificial intelligent gaining self-awareness) and others were down right exciting. But maybe it’s because I can’t possibly imagine so much change occurring in such little time. And then I stop to remind myself that change of that magnitude occurs constantly, and that is how we’ve even made it to the Digital Age we live in today. The predictions that have been made seem silly out of context, but it really might happen. I just hope my grandchildren survive whatever Terminator apocalypse happens in the next 100 years.

  315. EDIT: My full name is Dominic Valente. Oops..

  316. Today’s Must See Monday discussion was led by, Eric Newton, Senior Advisor to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation. This discussion was centered on the development of media throughout the ages and how it has made such a profound impact in today’s world of journalism and mass communications. Throughout the lecture, Mr. Newton made it very clear about what communications will be like within the next 100 years. He controlled his theories on 4 main principles consisting of 1. Profoundly new ages of digital communications, 2.Science fiction bridging history and philosophy, 3. Undiscovered patterns in the history of news, and 4. People in their 20’s play key role in inventing news media. With these 4 principles, it has been predicted that within time the digital age will expand from what it is now to something so much more profound such as the “Hyper Media” generation. In this generation, media will be more courageous and more science fictional, ultimately leading to World War 4.0. This Must See Monday was a great explanation of how media in the digital age develops, and what we can expect t happen within the future of Journalism.

  317. Eric Newton, Senior Advisor to the President of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation gave Cronkite students a glimpse into the future tonight. The future, as Newton described it, is one in which journalism and mass communication is constantly changing, just as it has for centuries. Newton’s future involves everything from “news bots” to “cranial implants.” Technology that currently feels at home in a science fiction movie but according to Newton the future he described “is definitely crazy so it might just happen.” In fact science fiction is exactly what Newton points to if we want a peek of what the future may have in store for us. Shows like Star Trek and The Jetsons have already demonstrated this by predicting current technology like cell phones and Skype. As members of the beginning of the digital age Newton believes we are simply “scratching the surface” of what this era has in store for us. As technology progresses so will the future of journalism. “The technology has driven the future of news,” said Newton.

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  319. 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”.

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  321. Enjoyed your ESI class and predictions on the election. I’m not sure I can survive another debate! I will be happy when it is all over!

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  326. Tonight’s Must See Monday speaker was Mr. Eric Newton, the senior advisor to the president of the John L. and James S. Knight Foundation. This foundation funds journalism projects across the nation, especially here at the Cronkite School. Mr. Newton’s discussion tonight focused on the history of the future of news, and how we can use the past to predict the future. He started off in 1767, in what he called the first era of news, and ended up in the year 2111, and predicted that by then, humans will have World War 4.0 against non-human things. This could include machines, technological robots. Furthermore, Mr. Newton said we could be living in World War 3.0 right now, and might do so well into the next decades. This war is in cyberspace, and he said countries do have tech armies right now, and are preparing to have a cyberspace war. Technology is so present now, that this war is plausible. He gave specific examples from science-fiction and other mediums to indicate that the past has successfully predicted the future in some cases. These examples included: Skype from the Jetsons, the iPad, and the cell phone from Star Trek. Others, like Pulitzer’s prediction in 1899 of what New York City would like in 1999, don’t pan out quite as while. Nonetheless, Mr. Newton advised us that technology, news and the media is changing constantly, and that we can use the past to gain insight into the future. I found his discussion to be very thought provoking and entertaining, and it was a privilege to hear him speak tonight at the Cronkite School.

  327. It was with bated breath that half of the Cronkite School listened as Eric Newton outlined a future too fantastic to imagine. The senior advisor to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation and founding editor of the Newseum organization urged students to “Think crazy–not outside of the box crazy, but off the planet crazy,” citing science fiction as responsible for triggering technology we now find commonplace. The inventor of the cell phone, he told us, eyes twinkling, got his idea from Star Trek’s communicators, and don’t forget George Jetson Skyping Jane his wife every day from work.Things soon turned a bit more serious. Newton explored historical cycles in the development of communication technology, revealing the potential for as many as five different major technological revolutions in most Cronkite students’ lifetimes. These would range from the current mobile and social media era, to smart grids and artificial intelligence in 2027, biological media in 2048 (“an augmented reality for us all,” he said), finally ending with Matrix-esque cranial implants in 2069, and warfare between humans and robotic media tools as early as 2090. It was very sobering to realize what change lies ahead for us. Yet as Newton spoke, I realized that many of his suggestions for what to do to prepare were something I’d already done, while others were an ongoing process. I grew up watching Star Trek and The Jetsons, so “watching more science fiction” will not be an issue. “Learning truthful storytelling” is one of the main goals the Cronkite school has set for their students. And “make friends with people who code and learn their language”? Why, I’m doing that one too. But “learn a new digital tool every day” and “invent new story forums”? “To get to this future, someone’s got to shape it,” Newton said. “That gets to be you.”

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  329. Tonight’s Must See Monday with Eric Newton was definitely one to see. It was very interesting to learn about how the past few centuries have had such a huge impact on the today’s journalism as well as journalism all the way up to the year 2110. In the last 20 years, news and information has been easily accessible by the entire world and Newton discusses that in the next few centuries any information that is put onto a government computer will be accessible to anybody. Eric Newton discussed the new technologies that have developed and where those ideas may have come from. For instance the cell phone, which was first characterized in the Star Trek series, gave the idea to create such a thing. There are also versions of Skype in The Jetsons and the iPad in the movie 2001. Movies and TV series have shown multiple times that they have ideas that are created years after the movie or show is aired. I enjoyed learning about all the new technologies of the future as well as watching the slides of the patterns of the past and the predicted patterns of the future. Eric Newton’s speech was incredibly interesting and I loved listening to every minute of it. I thought it was so interesting to learn about the future of journalism and the future of news. It was especially interesting to hear about how in the future human memory could be implanted into a robot and people could ask it questions and have the memory answer. Technology will continue to advance every day and I highly doubt it will slow down or plateau. I don’t know that it will go as far as memory being implanted in robots but it will continue to advance over the next few centuries.

  330. This week’s Must See Monday focused on “Communities in Crisis: Ethical Considerations for Journalists.” Ina Jaffe, a national desk correspondent for NPR West and Victor Merina, senior correspondent and special projects editor for Reznet spoke about past experiences while reporting on communities in crisis. Jaffe said her first breaking news story for NPR West was about a person who brought a gun to an elementary school yard in California and opened fire on children, killing some and injuring many. She wasn’t sure how to report on the story or how to interview children who were there. Her editor told her to not interview them. She returned to the same city a year later to interview a family whose child had died in the shooting. She said you have to have patience in crisis situations, let victims come to you. Don’t force your way into a victim’s lives. Merina spoke about covering the race riots in Los Angeles and going to the funerals of many of the victims. This allowed him to get to learn about them better by talking to their families. He agreed with Jaffe and said you should let victims come to you. You have to have patience with mourning families. The question of how do you stick to deadlines was another topic brought up. Jaffe said in crisis stories, get what you need to get in the time you have to tell the story. She said one fantastic interview is better than forcing seven people to talk to you. Merina said journalists need to have respect for the people and places you visit and write about. Show humanity, these are real people. I learned that a journalist really needs to research a community before going into it and try to write a story about it. You should also really observe the scene. Make sure you don’t get too involved with a story. You need to be enough a part of a story to write a good story, but not enough where that’s all you think about and you wallow in that stories sadness.

  331. Eric Newton, Senior Advisor to the President of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation gave Cronkite students a glimpse into the future tonight. The future, as Newton described it, is one in which journalism and mass communication is constantly changing, just as it has for centuries. Newton’s future involves everything from “news bots” to “cranial implants.” Technology that currently feels at home in a science fiction movie but according to Newton the future he described “is definitely crazy so it might just happen.” In fact science fiction is exactly what Newton points to if we want a peek of what the future may have in store for us. Shows like Star Trek and The Jetsons have already demonstrated this by predicting current technology like cell phones and Skype. As members of the beginning of the digital age Newton believes we are simply “scratching the surface” of what this era has in store for us. As technology progresses so will the future of journalism. “The technology has driven the future of news,” said Newton.

  332. “New Tools Make New Rules” Eric Newton’s discussion on the future and past of media sheds light on a pattern of social media development that can be overlooked by most. He started by focusing on the very start of news itself, back to when the grunts and pointing of cavemen are all we can assume were ways of alerting other. Newton then works his way through each media advancement since then, until present, and then on through the future. Shown on a table in increments of 20 years, he demonstrates the steady growth of societies technological advance and the shocking repetition of events that have occurred multiple times throughout history. It is with these past reoccurring events that he feels it is perfectly possible to predict the world’s betterment of media in years to come. The timeline table, displayed behind him not only shows our telecommunication improvements, but also presents a somewhat fixed order of events. For it seems that it only takes a given amount of time after one occurrence that the same is bound to happen again, signifying roughly 80 years we experience a great awakening. But it doesn’t just take a table to foreshadow the advancements ahead of our time; it requires no more than watching the newest science fiction movie. But how can something so mainstream allow the majority of people the insight to the future? It is because, as explained by Newton, science fictionists are more accurately bridging history and predicting technological outbreaks. The inventor of the cell phone for example says he got the idea solely based on, at the time ridiculous, prop used in “Star Trek.” So what exactly is suspected to develop? Newton states, based on an emulating history, he feels the progress ahead will end all print media, perhaps another world war and even more portability and personal tech devices that will be capable of things more than imaginable. However, despite the obvious patterns, many people say that nothing advanced historically during their generation of growing up. Though sometimes it seems mediocre or expected of technology to be as advanced it is, think about what they thought was “advanced” 20 years ago.

  333. Eric Newton spoke of “The History of the Future of News,” and it was quite interesting. It definitely backs up the saying about history repeating itself. It does not necessarily have the exact same history, but without doubt, the concepts. Newton talked about human communication and its evolution. During the late 1950s and 1960s, the human race became obsessed with the Space Age. Everything was futuristic, from the furniture to the fascination with landing on the Moon. Television shows, for example: The Jetsons, Star Trek and Space Odyssey all show certain gadgets that are now in the 21st century, and some things that still have not been invented, at least in the public’s eye. In The Jetsons, the characters often communicated in way that we would call “skyping”, using Skype. In Star Trek, they used what looked a lot similar to a cell phone and in Space Odyssey, the iPad. Media will forever continue to grow, but with that, there will be more crises and wars.

  334. Tonight I listened to Eric Newton give his presentation on “A history of the future of news: What 1767 tells us about 2110” Eric Newton is a seasoned and hardworking journalist and is currently the senior advisor to the president of the Knight foundation. During his presentation he outlined some various points including stating that no one knows how the future will turn out, science fiction is doing the best job of depicting the future, and every generation grows up with a different common type of media. Newton talked a lot about the Evolution of Human Communication. Starting with the visual age during 1-2M BC and going all the way through to the 90’s and today with the digital age. Newton noted that communications is on an exponential rise and that we predict the future based on what we know now. He also cited some obvious examples of science fiction depicting the future with Skype on the Jetsons, cell phones on Star Trek, and the iPad on A Space Odyssey. Newton opened my eyes to the fact that each generation comes of age as a different news medium is rising with awakenings and crises occurring every 80 years. This timeline is extremely consistent. I loved his thoughts on the future of digital media and it opened my eyes to many things that were slightly obvious yet I did not realize. I really appreciated this presentation.

  335. This week’s Must See Monday focused on “Communities in Crisis: Ethical Considerations for Journalists.” Ina Jaffe, a national desk correspondent for NPR West and Victor Merina, senior correspondent and special projects editor for Reznet spoke about past experiences while reporting on communities in crisis. Jaffe said her first breaking news story for NPR West was about a person who brought a gun to an elementary school yard in California and opened fire on children, killing some and injuring many. She wasn’t sure how to report on the story or how to interview children who were there. Her editor told her to not interview them. She returned to the same city a year later to interview a family whose child had died in the shooting. She said you have to have patience in crisis situations, let victims come to you. Don’t force your way into a victim’s lives. Merina spoke about covering the race riots in Los Angeles and going to the funerals of many of the victims. This allowed him to get to learn about them better by talking to their families. He agreed with Jaffe and said you should let victims come to you. You have to have patience with mourning families. The question of how do you stick to deadlines was another topic brought up. Jaffe said in crisis stories, get what you need to get in the time you have to tell the story. She said one fantastic interview is better than forcing seven people to talk to you. Merina said journalists need to have respect for the people and places you visit and write about. Show humanity, these are real people. I learned that a journalist really needs to research a community before going into it and try to write a story about it. You should also really observe the scene. Make sure you don’t get too involved with a story. You need to be enough a part of a story to write a good story, but not enough where that’s all you think about and you wallow in that stories sadness.

  336. The last Must See Monday event of the year was about students that were able to create projects for their digital media entrepreneurship class. I think that the projects were all interesting and creative.The four ideas were Fictionado, CityCircles, WatchTree and Blimee. The four entrepreneurs talked about launching their projects and although none of them has made any money off their ideas yet, they hope to in the future. Fictionado focused on making short stories available for mobile devices. CityCircles provides information to users on the light rail about the surrounding areas. WatchTree was designed to make volunteering in the community easier. Blimee provides news that is relevant to your location via digital signage.This topic was extremely relevant to Cronkite because as journalists we have to constantly be innovating and coming up with new ways to present information to people as the market and the global economy are changing. They talked about the importance of technology and their ideas all focused on making information easily available to users.

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  338. Eric Newton’s Must See Monday presentation on the future of journalism was very interesting and very important. Newton took us through the history of journalism from 1767 through 2110. He discussed the field from its pamphlet beginnings all the way through its present state of mobile and social media. He then went on to discuss future ideas of intelligent, hybrid, hyper, and omni media. He related all the different types of technology and world events that shape each media generation, pointing out that about every eighty years there is a crisis and awakening that generates a new generation of media. Newton emphasized how journalists must engage in technology and also understand that today’s technology is only the very surface of the digital age as a whole. And with new technology comes new ways to do things and new rules, therefore, Newton encourages that we rewrite the codes of ethics. Newton’s other main point was that the future is the product of crazy thinking. He gave many examples of how current technologies are the product of science fiction writers from years ago. We cannot think based on what we currently know, for this is assuming time is linear when it is in fact multi-dimensional. So in closing, Eric Newton asks us to “think crazy, off-the-planet crazy” and embrace the ever-changing world of journalism for the better.

  339. Today’s Must See Monday discussion was led by, Eric Newton, Senior Advisor to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation. This discussion was centered on the development of media throughout the ages and how it has made such a profound impact in today’s world of journalism and mass communications. Throughout the lecture, Mr. Newton made it very clear about what communications will be like within the next 100 years. He controlled his theories on 4 main principles consisting of 1. Profoundly new ages of digital communications, 2.Science fiction bridging history and philosophy, 3. Undiscovered patterns in the history of news, and 4. People in their 20’s play key role in inventing news media. With these 4 principles, it has been predicted that within time the digital age will expand from what it is now to something so much more profound such as the “Hyper Media” generation. In this generation, media will be more courageous and more science fictional, ultimately leading to World War 4.0. This Must See Monday was a great explanation of how media in the digital age develops, and what we can expect t happen within the future of Journalism.

  340. Tonight’s Must See Monday may have been one of my favorite lectures this year! Tonight, journalism students had the honor of welcoming to the First Amendment Forum of the Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communications, Eric Newton. Mr. Newton senior adviser to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation. According to the Knight Foundation’s website, “The Knight Foundation supports transformational ideas that promote quality journalism, advance media innovation, engage communities and foster the arts. We believe that democracy thrives when people and communities are informed and engaged.” Tonight, Eric discussed the future of news. Maybe the most intriguing quote, Newton stated, “The future of journalism is unknown.” Whether it is mass media, books, or newspapers, in today’s society, Newton mentioned how the news is always changing and evolving. As for the future of journalism, Newton continuously described the different possibilities of journalism, including the idea of Nano technology. Newton caught the attention of many, if not all of the students in attendance tonight and really gave the cliffhanger of the current would in saying that we are only scratching the surface of the digital age.

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  343. Victor Medina and Mrs. a former writer for “LA Times” was the speaker he covered many different aspects of the journalism world, both god and bad. The LA riots was one of his first experiences. That had to be very scary. He touched on the ethics of journalism and getting the truth of your story out there and not harming the victim at the same time. But there is really no way to necessarily getting around causing further damage. Also the Rodney King case was brought up and the after effects of that. It all made me think about journalism and my what my goal is. Good thing i don’t play to do touchy stories like these.

  344. Before launching into the past, present, and future of journalism and the world, Eric Newton took a moment to remind everyone sitting in the First Amendment how lucky we are for being part of such an innovative and successful school. He spoke about the recognition, the resources, and the leadership that we have at our disposal as Cronkite students, and told us to give ourselves a hand for the great things we will be able to do in the future as journalists. Then, he said with a chuckle, “Don’t blow it.” And then he showed everyone exactly what is at stake to be blown if we don’t properly evolve and expand with societal changes and technological advances. Mr. Newton presented a theory originally seen in William Strauss and Neil Howe’s “The Fourth Turning,” which exhibits several features of science fiction books, movies and tv shows that became reality. In 1962, Skype was appearing on the small screen in the Jetsons cartoons; cellphones in 1964, by Star Trek; Space Odyssey novels featured I-Pad-reminiscent technology way back in 1968. Based on this theory, Newton predicted the future all the way through 2110, involving both a third and fourth World War-the third fought in cyberspace, the fourth against machines; technology ranging from wearable media to augmented reality and cranial downloads; news leaving legacy media behind and becoming whatever an individual wants it to be, transmitted through wearable media and cemented by complete data transparency. This is where we have the potential to grow. This is what we have the capacity to learn. Whether or not the exact details of this science-fiction driven future come to pass does not matter; worrying about hyper-intelligent robots or cyber war in years ahead is useless. Change is all around us right now, and if we don’t embrace it each present day, we’ll just be the ones reading about the future, not writing it ourselves. The truth is out there, and “somewhere in that truth is the future of news,” Newton concluded, “and I wish all of you happy sailing.”

  345. There are certainly a lot of details like that to take into consideration. That is a great point to bring up. I offer the thoughts above as general inspiration but clearly there are questions like the one you bring up where the most important thing will be working in honest good faith. I don?t know if best practices have emerged around things like that, but I am sure that your job is clearly identified as a fair game. Both boys and girls feel the impact of just a moments pleasure, for the rest of their lives. http://zippysharedl.com

  346. From the invention of moveable type in 1450 creating the Mass Media Boom to the rise of the digital age with the beginning of the internet, the evolution of media grew exponentially, yet painfully slow. According to the speaker Eric Newton, each generation beginning with the Revolution has grown up with a different form of media on the rise starting with pamphlets. Along with this growth of media, there has also been a pattern of crisis and awakening approximately every 80 years. This has been shown through the Civil War, the 3rd Great Awakening and WWII. Up to that point society had generally seen no media growth other than the change from pamphlets to mainstream newspapers. With the rise of the internet beginning in the 1980’s, the pace of media growth began to increase rapidly. Our generation is currently in the social media age and could very well be undergoing what Newton refers to as the World War 3.0, an invisible war of cyber attacks. In regards to what the future holds, Newton says, “Think crazy. Not the out-of-the-box crazy, but the out-of-this-planet crazy.” After seeing that the cellphone was inspired by Star Trek, the ideas Newton proposes don’t seem so far-fetched. Newton predicts that media will transition through wearable media, intelligent media, bio media, hyper media, and ultimately omni media. This evolution, according to Newton will inevitably lead to World War 4.0, the first human vs. non-human war the world has ever seen.

  347. A History of The Future of News: What 1767 tells us about 2100 Eric NewtonTonight’s Must See Monday speaker was Eric Newton who took Cronkite students back through time into the different eras of media and the future of the media world. He explained how there have been four ages of media: visual, language, mass media, and digital and through these ages of media each generation comes of age with a different news medium. Newton showed a pattern of every eighty years how there is a Great Awakening in history. It was really positive to listen to Newton speak of Thomas Paine and his pamphlets and the muckrakers that we have been learning about in class. It validated a lot of the lectures we have had and encouraged me to continue to learn more about the history of journalism because it truly has built the foundation for what journalism is today.Then Newton moved on to discuss the future of journalism past 2011 and the potential media has even within the next forty years. Newton closed with the statement “ Today we are just scratching the surface of the digital age.” Which I found to be a powerful message and quite true, considering the Internet was developed only forty years ago and we’ve come, what seems like, so far since then. I believe the concepts we discussed tonight will stay in the back of my mind as I continue my career in journalism and might even become reality in all of our lifetime.

  348. I work in the solar industry and have, on occasion, worked wineries up and down the state. I was surprised to learn from one winery owner that the bulk of his outside labor force was paid very, very well. Apparently, the need for skilled, reliable workers far outweighed the increased cost to retain good help. Of course, these wines are not commodities and command premium prices.

  349. The Cronkite School ended the semester with a Must See Monday that explored the great strides students are making as digital media entrepreneurs. Dan Gillmor and CJ Cornell introduced four students who accepted a challenge and dove head first into the ambiguous world of entrepreneurship. Each had their own project that proved innovation in new media is the next step in journalism. From community service to a modern day town crier the students have taken a look at what people need and how to address that need with what the community already has. The display of student projects was a glowing affirmation that we have the ability to create our own place in the world. With the intentions to inform the public around us we have the chance to secure ourselves financially as well. New media seems to be a constant in every facet of life today. With the release of the iPad, continuous updates to our favorite search engines, or the LCD screens that play while we pump our gas, the outlet for journalism is growing and these students are taking full advantage of it. This Must See Monday confirms that the Cronkite School is on the cusp of innovation; adapting to the rapid changes that effect the world of journalism every day, like the opportunities for students through the Knight Center for Digital Media Entrepreneurship, ensures that the school is molding Journalists that will thrive.

  350. Good site you’ve got here.. It’s difficult to find high-quality writing like yours nowadays. I seriously appreciate people like you! Take care!!

  351. Tonight’s movie was quite the treat! I was intrigued to watch The Pelican Brief, filled with lots of Denzel, and Julia Roberts of course, who is one of my favorite actresses. The combination of great actors, a thrilling plot and plenty of suspense thrown in made tonight’s feature my favorite movie shown in The First Amendment Forum to date. Not only was this movie about law and journalism, it also had a ton of unexpected twists! I was so shocked and horrified when the car bomb exploded and the whole audience seriously jumped in their seats. And the intense scene where the assassin was approaching the two main characters in the parking garage and the dog pops out of the car I was not prepared for at all! This movie was so engaging that when the disk stopped I was actually upset. Turns out it just needed to be turned over because it is old school I suppose. I truly enjoyed The Pelican Brief and I would recommend for everyone to watch it because it appeals to all audiences. What a wonderful way to spend my Wednesday night!

  352. At the Walter Cronkite School ethics is an important topic that is taught and taken very seriously. This Must See Monday covered one particular aspect of ethics, which was to minimize harm. The overall question of debate was how to report the truth fully and accurately without causing more conflicts. I thought it was very appropriate to have both Victor Merina and Ina Jaffe come in and share their experiences as reporters so that current and future journalist could have the chance to hear how they have managed to make ethical judgments and honor those judgments even at the most difficult times. From Victor Merina, who worked as a Senior Correspondent and Special Projects Editor during the Los Angeles Riots, I learned that we have to be as unobtrusive and as humane as possible. From Ina Jaffe, a Desk Correspondent for NPR West who covered the Stockton Shootings, I learned that we should demonstrate respect in times of suffering. The main thing they were trying to convey was that taking a human approach to situations that we have the pleasure of covering or writing an article about does not take away our credentials as journalist, that we are obligated to do this because we can not get the story if we do not first choose to act in this way.

  353. I’m amazed, I have to admit. Seldom do I come across a blog that’s equally educative and engaging, and without a doubt, you have hit the nail on the head. The issue is something which too few men and women are speaking intelligently about. I’m very happy I stumbled across this during my hunt for something regarding this.

  354. An interesting discussion is worth comment. I think that you should write more on this topic, it might not be a taboo subject but generally people are not enough to speak on such topics. To the next. Cheers

  355. May I simply just say what a relief to uncover somebody that actually knows what they are talking about online. You certainly understand how to bring an issue to light and make it important. More people should look at this and understand this side of the story. I can’t believe you are not more popular because you most certainly possess the gift.

  356. Thomas Jefferson once famously said, “Were it left to me to decide whether we should have a government without newspapers or newspapers without a government, I should not hesitate a moment to prefer the latter.” The significance of Jefferson’s quote extends beyond his disdain towards bureaucratic governments, but into two principles of journalism: accountability and objectivity. In the movie The Pelican Brief, this meant exposing corrupt government officials—including the president of the United States—in a cover-up that brought about the death of two Supreme Court justices and other characters. Darby Shaw, the law student whose professor was murdered (portrayed by Julia Roberts) sought out Gray Grantham a Washington news reporter (portrayed by Denzel Washington) to help unearth the injustices committed. The movie concluded with Grantham going to press with the information, and justice was held to those who committed the crimes. Thematically, The Pelican Brief exemplifies journalism principles to correctly differentiate the difference between fact and fiction, and to hold onto those convictions tightly—even when the consequences loom large.

  357. Tonight’s Must See Monday was with Eric Newton, the senior adviser to the president of the Knight Foundation, and he spoke about the history and future of journalism. Newton spoke about the history of journalism and how it has developed over time, starting with Thomas Paine’s pamphlets, up until the technology we have in media today. The digital world has been changing so quickly, and it is crazy to think about how much more will change in the future. I thought it was really interesting how shows have predicted and influenced future technology, such as Skype in The Jetsons, and the cell phone in Star Trek. Newton spoke about how different generations have grown up with different forms of media, and it made me wonder how different and even more advanced the technology of future generations will be. He told us that in order to progress, we must watch more science fiction and think of crazy ideas. Overall, I thought this Must See Monday was very interesting, and it gave me a new perspective on journalism and our future.

  358. Whenever I was lucky enough as a kid to catch a rerun of The Jetsons, I always fantasized about how wonderful it would be to live in such a futuristic society. Tonight’s Must See Monday has officially changed that for me. Eric Newton, senior adviser of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, was the speaker of this event. His discussion about the history of the future of news explained where the digital age will more than likely take our society next.Newton discussed that the ages that lie ahead for the world will all surround technology: the intelligent media age, the hybrid age, and the courageous age. It seems to me that within these age, there will be little room for the characteristics that made us human in the first place. For today’s lecture in JMC 110, we were to read an excerpt from Jon Krakauer’s Into the Wild. What Christopher McCandless accomplished seems to be the exact opposite of the direction that society is headed. In the wild, McCandless was independent of absolutely every societal restraint. With the way technology is shaping our future, it seems as though it will be impossible to live on our own without the dependence of technological advancements. It seems like it might even be a struggle to simply function normally at all.So, sure, in the future (most likely) we’ll be advanced, but will we be happy? We’ll know everything, but will there be room to actually live? Who’s really living if some gadget is feeding us our every thought? Newton explained that in order to get to the future, there needs to be people to shape it. As a journalist, I’m not so sure that I want to take part in the shaping of our destruction.

  359. As we gathered in the First Amendment Forum we listened to Eric Newton who is the senior advisor to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation. His presentation was very interesting; he caught and held my attention throughout the entire time he shared with us Cronkite students. One phrase in particular that caught my interest was, “We’ve only scratched the surface of the digital age.” Newton, in my opinion, is one hundred percent right. If we look back throughout the years and see our progression as a society in technology we can conclude that there is much more room to grow. I see our society moving forward at a sky rocketing rate. Our generation is growing up with technology we can barely remember the times before Facebook and Twitter. Our news sources are coming to us faster than when they did by paper. I can imagine in the near future our technology leaders of tomorrow will have created something unique and wonderful to better serve our community.

  360. How would you feel if someone told you there was going to be a world war 3.0 consisting of humans vs the non-humans? Or what if the media is run by artificial intelligence such as robots and smart grids? Well Eric Newton spoke in the First Amendment Forum yesterday and touched on the future of technology with journalism. He talked about how many things were thought up before they were ever invented like Star Trek coming up with the idea for a cell phone, and the Jetsons coming up with Skype. Newton tried predicting the future with the past by finding the similar patterns and this was amazing to me. The whole time, I wanted to hear more and more about how Eric Newton thought about the future and how he went approaching it. It is kind of intimidating know that we are always moving forward and never moving back, and now, it seems like the pace we are doing it at is accelerating. This is the evolution of journalism, and I feel honored to be right in the middle of it, living life on the fast lane. It’s scary to think that one day, people may be able to learn with a chip being installed to our brains, or having possible telekinesis. We don’t know how far technology is moving but we do know it is moving fast and it’s better to stay on top of it before it tries getting on top of us.

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  362. Eric Newton really delved inside of the minds of the future journalists in the room, including myself. Early on in his talk and near the end as well, he told us how the new digital age as well as the future upcoming generations of journalism and technology is unknown; no one knows how exactly it will come out. The idea of singularity brings this up and how it consists of predictions that the future is always radically different. From there is showed us the past generations and what medium was the main use during that time. I enjoyed the gradual evolution he showed us, especially how he compared them to many futuristic movies that have been made somewhat recently. Then his visionary, hybrid, courageous and enlightened generations made people start thinking. Although most of us wouldn’t be alive for all of these generations, he showed us the potential of journalism and technology. He displayed to us, using these examples, that journalists have a big influence in the world and it is definitely going change people’s lives in the future.

  363. The Must See Monday presented tonight was unbelievable. Eric Newton, presidential advisor of the Knight Foundation, spoke about the progress man, as a species, has made since 1767. He organized the presentation based on innovations and their respective impacts on the world. Mr. Newton stated that a crisis occurs approximately eighty years, a shockingly accurate statement. He also said that all the advancements in technology, as beneficial as they may be, ultimately would lead to WW3.0. Newton also pointed out how current devices were conceived in past media: Skype from the Jetsons, cell phones in Star Trek, and concepts for future cityscapes. However, from this will arise WW4.0, humans vs. robots: the ultimate showdown and the cliché science fiction theme. Such a possibility is scary to consider, because 2040 is not that far away. Newton reassured us that there are 7 billion reasons none of it will happen. It still did not settle the mood because he ended the presentation with “it’s crazy, so it just might happen.”

  364. Thanks ffor finally talking about > Vitamin D getss a place inn the Sun | Egghead < Liked it!

  365. Good post. I am facing many of these issues as well..

  366. Everyone loves it when people get together and share views. Great website, stick with it!

  367. Tonight’s Must See Monday event feels like an important one; besides the fact of double extra credit, people here seem generally interested in the lecture taking place tonight. Walking into the First Amendment Forum today, I was shocked to see the mass amount of people crammed among the floor. I am currently stuck up on the third level sitting in a chair taken from a nearby classroom. This shows to me that finally some people may be beginning to care about these events; and if any, this one is the most important. Newton spent the event time frame discussing the entire world of Journalism: from the past to the present and everything in between. It was incredibly interesting to see how far we have come. He spoke of numerous statistics, one of which spoke out to me. It explained that half of journalist students believed there would not be any/or relevant changes in the next five years. Looking back five years ago, we are a completely different world.

  368. Watching “The Pelican Brief” Wednesday night was quite suspenseful because I never knew what would happen next to Darby Shaw. The government was out to get her while at the same time she would disguise her very own image. I found it interesting that people were out to get her just because of something she had written. It showed me that people need to watch what they say or do because one day it can go out to the public and there might be consequences. You never know who is out there watching. Though I still have to give Darby Shaw credit for staying strong until the end. It seemed to me that she kept her head up high throughout the movie with her own beliefs even though she would be hiding. I also liked this movie because it was also another type of genre from the other movies I have seen on Wednesdays. Suspenseful movies always keep me thinking on what is going to happen next.

  369. Cronkite Movie Wednesday 10/26I was very excited to see “The Pelican Brief” because it stars two of my favorite actors: Julia Roberts and Denzel Washington. I was also told that the movie was a mystery, thriller type of movie and that happens to be my favorite kind of movie to watch. But enough of my personal biases; what is the movie about? Well, the story begins with two Supreme Court justices being killed. JULIA ROBERTS is a damsel in distress when she writes a brief, theorizing what and who was behind the murder of two Supreme Court justices. She ends up crating a theory that seems scarily correct. The brief manages to get into top political aides hands and it eventually lands in the lap of a reporter. DENZEL WASHINGTON is the investigative reporter who sees some merit in her theory and reluctantly decides to offer his help in tracking down the bad guys.This movie had a great plot and Washington and Roberts had a ton of chemistry on screen together. The movie is not the typical popcorn movie; you actually have to watch it and keep up, but I promise it is worth it. Politics, mystery, thrills, chemistry, and amazing actors? This masterpiece is definitely my cup of tea.

  370. It would be an understatement to say that my mind was blown at tonight’s Must See Monday. Among a couple other things that changed in me tonight is my respect for science-fiction. Before Eric Newton’s lecture, my feelings of science fiction was the same as my feelings on fairytales: unrealistic and a waste of time. I’ll admit I judged science fiction without any real knowledge on it. Nonetheless, my new found understanding for the subject has raised many questions and opened many possibilities in my head. Eric Newton talked about the ever changing media and how it is portrayed. These days, thinking out of the box is simply not enough. “Think crazy” should be coined the new expression for innovators in this digital age. He emphasized that the media changes every so often due to crisis. It is an almost comforting thought that out of catastrophe comes awakenings. The cyber generation that boomed from 9-11 and the recession is fascinating but not as intriguing generation visionary and generation hybrid. The thought of robotics, media implants and a war against machines is a little intimidating but now seems more likely to happen. Once the lecture hit the Enlightened generation, I had already felt as if I had been taken far, far into the future. I’m guessing this was “the point of no return” as Eric Newton had said. I must add though that when we get that advanced into technology, I’m not sure I’d want to return to the simpler times. That being said, tonight’s Must See Monday was one that will resonate as I learn and grow with this digital age

  371. In today’s Must See Monday, Eric Newton definitely captured my attention. Mr. Newton’s points and analysis of the past make perfect sense-because it is obvious when we look back. However, he brought up an excellent point about the future. If we only imagine what falls in line with the present then it is not innovation. In his analysis, Eric Newton presented a few timeless truths. The most inspiring and encouraging thing was hearing him say “ People in their 20s play a key role in developing new media… always have.” We do not have to wait to start thinking of new things, in fact, we should not wait at all. We have so many tools at our disposal. At the very least, we can start blogging and using social media. However, we also have the support of student organizations and programs. This is the time for change. Mr. Newton made another excellent point when he said, “ All the things you do now become exponentially more important as technology becomes exponentially larger.” It will become increasingly easier for people to abuse the news through technology which will create a larger demand for those who uphold journalistic values. It will also become more difficult to keep the audience interested, which will challenge journalists to be the very best and most creative. We’re the pioneers of the future.

  372. May I simply say what a comfort to find a person that really understands what they’re talking about online. You definitely realize how to bring an issue to light and make it important. More and more people ought to read this and understand this side of your story. I was surprised you are not more popular given that you most certainly possess the gift.

  373. Tonight’s Must See Monday surprised me because I had not realized before tonight that technology has been rapidly changing and will continue to change each and every single day. Eric Newton did a great job explaining the timeline of technology and how it has evolved in journalism and around the world in general. By him showing a slideshow of how the timeline seemed to look like really helped me understand what he was trying to explain. I was fascinated when he mentioned how in the future somehow eventually there will be robots and other types of inventions for the human culture. I would only hear and see that in movies and I would have never thought that eventually our world will experience things like that. A thing I found unfortunate about journalism in the future is how print journalism will eventually be extinct. It seems as if that idea becomes much more true as each year passes by. Though I still have hope print journalism will still be alive for a very long time.

  374. Eric Newton’s lecture today reminded me of George Orwell’s book called “1984” which was written in the late 1940’s. In this book Orwell draws up a story about a man and his life living in the year 1984. In this man’s life there are cameras everywhere and people are always being watched by the government etc. Just the fact that Orwell’s prediction were just a little off, his predictions were still interesting to read. This lecture really opened my eyes about just how fast technology is growing. The one quote that really caught my attention tonight was when he said, “New tools make new rules.” Though simple and straight to the point, this stretched my brain out more than I expected it to. “New tools make new rules,” to me this means the further technology grows the more different our society will grow. Generations are all growing with such dramatic change from the one before it. When he talked about future generations of technology (if the patterns continue) it really all made sense to me. Although every future technology he said sounded impossible to me… cellphones sounded impossible just 50 years ago. I’m excited to see how much of his predictions really do come true. I wouldn’t be surprised if they all did!

  375. See Dennis Quaid in film “Smart People.” Bearded, pontificating and depressed, but rescued by love of former student Sarah Jessica Parker:)

  376. Eric Knewton is a Senior Adviser to the president of the John S and James L. Knight Foundation. He explains that no one can tell the turn out of the digital age, science fiction equals big influence, each American generation come of age as a different news medium is rising, and people in the 20’s play a key role. We predict the future based on what we know. Eric tells us that every 80 years a crisis and a great awakening known as the light bulb, telephone, and film. He explains that the future is going to play a big role in the media. Also how there is going to be a World War 4.0 humans against non-humans. He is basically predicting the future of technology and what our world is going to become. For example, in the years 2027-2047 intelligence medias generation: visionary, cloud smart grids, robotics, and artificial intelligence. So all media will be smart, news bots, and universal data. Technology is taking over more and more every day.

  377. In today’s Must See Monday, Eric Newton definitely captured my attention. Mr. Newton’s points and analysis of the past make perfect sense-because it is obvious when we look back. However, he brought up an excellent point about the future. If we only imagine what falls in line with the present then it is not innovation. In his analysis, Eric Newton presented a few timeless truths. The most inspiring and encouraging thing was hearing him say “ People in their 20s play a key role in developing new media… always have.” We do not have to wait to start thinking of new things, in fact, we should not wait at all. We have so many tools at our disposal. At the very least, we can start blogging and using social media. However, we also have the support of student organizations and programs. This is the time for change. Mr. Newton made another excellent point when he said, “ All the things you do now become exponentially more important as technology becomes exponentially larger.” It will become increasingly easier for people to abuse the news through technology which will create a larger demand for those who uphold journalistic values. It will also become more difficult to keep the audience interested, which will challenge journalists to be the very best and most creative. We’re the pioneers of the future.

  378. Eric Newton mentioned we all have to “think crazy—off the planet crazy” during his speech titled “A History of the Future of News: What 1767 tells us about 2110.” Newton definitely sounded crazy as he described stages of future media as Intelligent, Bio, Hyper and Omni. The next one hundred years are supposed to contain artificial intelligence, nanotechnology, media implants, cranial downloads and telekinesis, according to Newton. All this will lead to World War 4.0, humans against non-humans. Newton said 2011 is “just scratching the surface of the digital age.” Personally, I’m fine with the surface. I think where the world is with the media is decent. Newton predicted what new technology will surface based off science fiction, but why is that okay? He concluded with a war. Last time I checked, wars were not something to be looking forward to. Plus, every sci-fi novel or movie that has robots or advanced technology does not end well for humans. Shouldn’t we be trying to avoid that technological extreme? I do think technology has helped society as a whole, and I understand that it will continue to advance throughout the years. However, I feel like a line needs to be drawn or extreme precautions should be taken before experimenting with more media machines.

  379. Tonight, Eric Newton opened my eyes to the future of journalism – to what the world of journalism will be like in 2110. I’m not sure how I feel about the future of journalism – or the future of this planet for that matter, considering the world will be taken over by robots or we will all be living on the planet of Pandora and surrounded by rather large blue people for some ungodly and inexplicable reason.I don’t know how I feel about this.At all…For one, if the world is taken over by robots, or even if we are peaceably coexisting… who would a news organization rather hire? …a human with all of our human problems and unpredictability, or a robot with no feelings and dependability through the roof? (Through the roof.) Also, the robots will probably work for less considering they don’t need to buy the necessities humans need. (Like food, for example.) They have no mouths to feed. They have no bacon to bring home. The alternative isn’t really any better. Pandora, really? I like Earth. Pandora doesn’t really seem like the ideal place to live. I need a Walmart and a Starbucks to thrive. That’s all I ask for, low prices and excellent coffee… and I doubt the blue-skinned, sapient humanoids know how to make good coffee, if coffee even exists on that planet. (No offense to the Na’vi. One love, yo.)And what would I write about on the planet of Pandora? It’s a rather peaceful place, I imagine. (As long as we don’t bulldoze it looking for unobtainium. I mean, really, us?) And I guess I could open the Good News Times, but that’s no fun… I don’t think journalists pray for bad things to happen, but hey, it makes a good story. You never see the headline “NOBODY GOT SHOT IN PHOENIX TODAY” on the cover of the Arizona Republic. I guess I could do an in-depth piece on the “mother goddess,” Eywa… but does ANYONE even know anything about her… besides the fact that she’s a healing tree that’s alive..? No, me either.Well… this is depressing.

  380. Although Eric Newton’s lecture is titled with the word “News” in it, his topic revolves around the future in a much more general sense. He analyzes the growth of society and the means by which it communicates information, and how it changes from generation to generation, throughout American history. It was a very thorough and in depth analysis, and his expert insight shaped the information: society trends, following patterns and cycles. He pointed out several of these patterns, such as the 80-year crisis cycle – major crises occur once every eighty years or so. When the dates are brought to light, he predicts that a crisis should be occurring right now, during this current generation. He believes that World War 3.0 has already begun as the crisis of our generation; the cyber-war. I felt that this was a very interesting look at how cyber interaction works, and he made a lot of sense. Nations are developing armies of cyber hackers, coding genii intended to either protect the nation’s cyber vault or hack into the cyberspace of another nation. After this, though, was when Newton’s lecture began to twist off the typical Must-See-Monday track, and onto something else entirely: he began to predict the future, as it will unfold, generation by generation. His predictions go as far as machines virtually exceeding humans in every possible sense. Then he returns to the original topic, and wraps it up with a look at how that would impact journalism. Basically, his argument was simple: the people who believe that the current media jobs will still be available in ten years are out of their minds. The media involves with society, and as society blossoms with the rapid growth of technological advances, media jobs will rapidly change alongside it.

  381. In tonight’s Must See Mondays lecture, Eric Newton really addressed some point about how media and its connection to quality journalism. With up and coming technology advances happening everyday, people in their 20’s have the biggest effect on news media which effect the rest of the people. Eric Newton stated that journalism is a “fair, accurate, contextual search for truth that provides citizens with the information [journalists] need to run their communities and their lives.” I completely agree and when you really look into things its so interesting how so many advances are happened based on ideas from the past. Some points that I never would have brought attention to would be the examples he used about the cell phone inventor got his idea for the creation of a phone by watching Star Trek. I find that so interesting because us humans keep building off of others to create new inventions and journalists are the backbone of change for the world. I cannot wait to see what the future has in store for the changing new media and the emergence of mobile and social media.

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  383. With all the improvements in technology and furiously growing social media outlets, it can seem as though the world of journalism is changing more than ever. That, however, is not true at all. Eric Newton, Senior Advisor to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, reminded Cronkite students at tonight’s Must See Monday that our generation is not the first nor the only one to experience such rapid growth in media and technology. He explained that there is a pattern in history that shows a major crisis followed by an “awakening” approximately every 80 years. Looking back, every generation “grew up” with it’s own type of media: our grandparents grew up with the radio, our parents withe the TV, our generation has the internet, and the generations to come will have different ways of communication as well. As scary and unknown as the changes to come may be, Newton stated that it is “basic human need not just to know, but to tell,” so even though journalism is continuing to adapt to its current settings, it will always be around, just in a different way.

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  387. This week’s “Must See Monday” (October 14, 2011) featured Eric Newton, senior adviser to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation. Newton’s presentation focused on the path of technology and its effect on news and other media outlets, specifically the social progress of “crisis” to “awakening”.By “crisis”, Newton was referring to the idea of a national or global event that had immediate negative impact on society, such as World War II. And each “crisis” occurs roughly every eighty years or so and leads to the eventual “awakening”. The “awakening” refers to the period when the culture has a major revitalization, such as the Renaissance or the Great Awakening. Newton also went on to say that if such a pattern persists into the future that society will eventually advance itself into extinction through “World War 4”, a war between humans and non-humans (machines, the environment, etc.).All in all, Newton’s presentation was awe-inspiring and a truly fantastic perception on the future of our society and journalism in the long run.

  388. Four graduate students showcased their innovated digital media ventures Monday night at Arizona State University’s Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communications.The four ventures presented in partner with ASU’s Knight Center for Digital Media and Entrepreneurship were “The Watch Tree”, “City Circles”, “Fictionado”, and “Blimee”.The first people to the podium were CJ Cronell, the Knight Center director, and Dan Gillmor, a professor, who introduced the students and talked about the importance of entrepreneurship to create new ideas in a community.“As an entrepreneur you have to have a vision and ownership,” Cornell said. “You have to innovate in a particular area.”One of the projects that night that pertained specifically to citizens who ride the Metro light rail was “City Circles” by Adam Klawonn.“City Circles” is an innovated way for users of the light rail to receive mobile uploads on what types of activity is going on around at every stop, such as, job opportunities, local events, and daily news. “We’re creating content…and sharing content with people who live in neighborhoods around the rail,” Klawonn said.The Knight Center won the 2010 President’s innovation award from Arizona State University this year.

  389. Eric Newton, the senior advisor to the president of the John L. and James S. Knight Foundation is a imaginative and inventive man. During tonight’s must see monday Eric took us on a journey through technology. He started off by speaking about prior technology and touched on how quickly technology has developed in the past decade. He used comparisons from technology projected in the Jetsons to the futuristic cellular device used in the movie star trek. he spoke of current technologies that we americans use today such as Skype, ipads and twitter. Eric Newton went as far as predicting the future of technology. He believes that machines eventually will surpass the capabilities of humans, and that the next major war will not be between people but will be a cyber battle. Technology plays a major role in journalism, this is a topic that has given me anxiety since the day I entered into this field. Newton expressed the importance of journalists and addressed one of the fundamental aspects that I have learned at Cronkite and that is speaking and writing about the truth. This must see monday both frightened me and restored my confidence.There will always be job opportunity in this field. It may not be the traditional pen and paper but you have to want this and work with the technological advances. This world we live in is constantly evolving and if you can’t keep up you will be left behind. Eric Newton was a very interesting speaker and with technology being such a huge part of news distribution this must see monday was one of the more insightful and applicable that I have been to thus far.

  390. “A History of Future News: What 1767 Tells Us About 2110” with Eric Newton, Senior Advisor to the President of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation This was probably the most intriguing Must See Monday I’ve been to by far: it was very unique, and the theories speculated in this presentation are quite frightening to think about. In this presentation, Mr. Newton had talked about the exponential growth of technology, and how that will affect the way we pursue information and the way we work as Journalists. He talked about how much Journalism has changed in the last ten years alone, and how interconnected the world is, especially with the use of cell phones. He also mentioned how technology would take off from here: soon, technology will not just be a companion of ours, but it will develop to be a part of us. He compared this and other development to the things seen in SciFi movies, and how we already see technology from those movies used in our lives today (like Arthur C. Clarke’s “The Wireless World”, whose work included a space shuttle in it before even Sputnik was launched). Mr. Newton said to keep an eye on Science Fiction, as it may hold many ideas we will see in the future, like cyborgs and such. Personally, I believe not that SciFi predicts what our future has in store for us technology wise, but gives a challenge for inventors, to strive and make fiction into reality. If they continue to do this and continue to push the world forward in technology, I wonder what that means for the future of Journalists. Would our occupation be needed? Will the average person with these new technologies ( in the future) take on the position of Journalist, thus no longer making it an occupation? I suppose that we can only wait and find out.

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