AUSTIN, Texas — (BUSINESS WIRE)– (BUSITY WIRE)– The media landscape has changed dramatically in the last three years, according to a new report by The Media Insight Network.
The network surveyed media executives to determine how they are using social media and other digital tools to prevent the spread of false news and misinformation.
The findings are based on data collected in the survey from a representative sample of media executives, journalists, publishers and other influencers.
The report provides insight into the challenges facing journalists and publishers in a rapidly evolving digital world.
The results are based upon responses from a panel of media and business leaders from companies ranging from media outlets and newspapers to major social media platforms such as Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, Google+, LinkedIn Groups, Pinterest and Pinterest Stories.
The results provide insights into the current state of journalism and the state of news consumption in a digital environment.
According to the results, most media executives surveyed said they are following the recommendations of industry experts and are using “social media and social media tools to reduce the spread and increase the quality of the content” they produce.
But they also said they want to continue to take advantage of tools like Google+ and Twitter to provide a better experience for their audiences.
Many of the companies surveyed said that they are also continuing to use traditional media, including newspapers and magazines, in their digital and print news content.
The report finds that the media landscape is changing at an alarming pace, with the Internet taking on a much greater importance in news consumption and distribution.
“As media companies become more integrated into digital media, their traditional news delivery methods will increasingly be obsolete,” said Matt Kowalewski, president of The Media Insights Network.
“In the coming years, traditional news organizations will be left with a limited and fragmented portfolio of content that cannot be delivered effectively.”
The findings also reveal a shift in how many news outlets are using traditional media.
The number of news outlets publishing traditional print and broadcast content has dropped by over 70% since 2010.
The percentage of news organizations reporting traditional broadcast and digital content has grown from 9% in 2010 to 30% in 2017.
According for the report, many of the changes are driven by changes in technology.
The Internet is disrupting traditional news distribution and is driving a wave of news companies that are changing their business model to become platforms for new digital news content, such as social media.
But traditional news has not been able to adapt to the new digital landscape.
The findings from the survey also reflect a shift away from traditional news as a way of distributing information.
Nearly three-quarters of respondents said that their main source of news is the news they read in the paper, and nearly half said that the newspaper is their primary source of information.
The survey also found that news organizations are increasingly using digital tools such as Google+ to reach their audiences in ways that make sense to them.
“Traditional news is now becoming an increasingly obsolete media source,” said Kowalski.
“The information available through traditional news sources is often inconsistent, outdated or incomplete.
As digital news continues to evolve, traditional media will need to evolve with it.”
The survey found that the use of social media by news organizations is on the rise.
Of the 1,000 respondents who identified their primary digital source of content as the newspaper, nearly three-fourths reported using social networks.
The use of Twitter and LinkedIn to reach an audience has also grown significantly in recent years, from 5% in 2014 to 15% in 2018.
The study also found the use and use of Facebook, LinkedIn and Pinterest to reach audiences has increased, while the number of users using Instagram and Pinterest has declined.
More than half of the respondents who reported using a news organization’s primary digital channel said they have used Twitter and Facebook to reach or share news.
A full two-thirds of those respondents said they use Pinterest and Instagram to share news in their newsroom.
The digital landscape for news has changed radically in the past three years.
This year’s results reflect this shift, and indicate that digital news organizations need to change their business models to adapt and adapt to change.
The new challenges posed by the digital era include a shift to a more distributed delivery of news content through social media, and a need for news organizations to adapt their platforms to meet these new needs.