Student editors know that they should use social media to promote their content, but they aren’t sure which social platforms to use or exactly how to use them. Successful social was the topic of a recent #EditorTherapy chat.
Creating a content removal policy for your student media outlet, if you don’t have one already, makes it easier to know how to deal with content removal requests.
We can’t assume that everyone on our campus is having the same experience, yet we tend to go on further than the members of our non-diverse staffs to determine what’s news at our universities. Here’s how to diversify your coverage and be more inclusive in your reporting.
Student editors do not support deleting content from their websites or social media accounts, with one exception. Read more in this post about when they think it’s acceptable and see more discussion on the topic of deleting content.
It’s amazing to think that we’ve chatted in #EditorTherapy every Wednesday night for an entire semester (and part of the summer). This post highlights what I’ve learned during these conversations with student editors.
Highlights from a recent #EditorTherapy chat on content curation.
People seem to use three general philosophies when deciding who to follow on Twitter. Which follow philosophy do you use?