Further Reading for the 2014 Digital News Report

The authors welcome feedback on this report and suggestions on how to improve our work via reuters.institute@politics.ox.ac.uk as well as potential partnerships and support for our ongoing work. In the meantime here is a list of further reading.

Other Relevant Surveys

  • William Dutton and Grant Blank, Next Generation Users: The Internet in Britain in 2011 (Oxford: Oxford Internet Institute, 2011)
  • Ofcom, Measuring News Consumption and Attitudes (July 2012)
  • The Communications Market (July 2012)
  • Pew Research Center’s Project for Excellence in Journalism, The State of the News Media (Mar. 2013)
  • World Internet Report Fourth Edition (December 2012)

Other Relevant Publications from the Reuters Institute

(all available from https://reutersinstitute.politics.ox.ac.uk/page/publications)

  • Nicola Bruno and Rasmus Kleis Nielsen, Survival is Success: Journalistic Online Start-Ups in Western Europe (2012)
  • Lara Fielden, Regulating for Trust in Journalism: Standards Regulation in the Age of Blended Media (2011)
  • Robin Foster, News Plurality in a Digital World (2012)
  • David A. L. Levy and Rasmus Kleis Nielsen (eds), The Changing Business of Journalism and its Implications for Democracy (2010)
  • John Lloyd, Truth Matters: The BBC and Our Need for It to be Right (2012)
  • Nic Newman, Mainstream Media and the Distribution of News in the Age of Social Discovery
  • #UKelection2010, Mainstream Media and the Role of the Internet: How Social and Digital Media Affected the Business of Politics and Journalism (2010)
  • The Rise of Social Media and its Impact on Mainstream Journalism
  • Rasmus Kleis Nielsen, Ten Years that Shook the Media World: Questions and Trends in International Media (2012)
  • Richard Sambrook, Are Foreign Correspondents Redundant? (2010)
  • Delivering Trust: Impartiality and Objectivity in the Digital Age(2012)
  • Simon Terrington and David A. L. Levy, The Public Appetite for Foreign News on TV and Online (2013)