It’s the end of an era for the media, no matter...

It’s the end of an era for the media, no matter...
It’s the end of an era for the media, no matter...

“A lot of media organizations have generally not gotten used to a campaign, president, white house and administration that is extremely online in the past four years,” said Stacy-Marie Ishmael, editor-in-chief of the nonprofit Texas Tribune. “We have only been able to deal with rhetorical techniques, messages and communication that are full of misinformation and propaganda for four years.”

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Others predicted a deeper cultural shift – from Stephen Colbert’s biting satire back to the more goofy Jimmy Fallon, from politics back to entertainment whenever the studios can get production going again. However, some veterans of politics doubt that reporting can really calm down – or that consumers can look the other way.

“If Biden is elected, the Conservatives will be energized and will not retreat,” said Eric Nelson, editor-in-chief of Broadside Books, HarperCollins’ conservative label. “ will keep tweeting and new scandals from his presidency will unfold well into 2022. Until all the chaos and nonsense is gone, Trump could run again for 2024. “

A wave of retirements

You’re not the only one barely holding onto it until election day. Most of the front runners from many well-known American news institutions are also likely to be gone soon. Los Angeles Times editor-in-chief Norm Pearlstine plans to hire a successor by the end of the year, he told me. Martin Baron, the editor-in-chief of the Washington Post, has just bought a house out of town, and two posties said they expected him to leave next year. He did not quit, said Post spokeswoman Kristine Coratti Kelly. And the New York Times editor-in-chief Dean Baquet is well on the way to retiring by the age of 66 in 2022, two Times executives told me, dampening speculation that he might be able to stay longer.

Over on big TV, CNN’s Mr. Zucker has signaled he’s frustrated with WarnerMedia, and broadcast TV is rife with speculation about how long the network news chiefs will stay on, even though no executives have suggested an imminent exit. “Everyone assumes there will be sales everywhere and everyone is absolutely scared of who is going to come in,” said a television industry insider.

This isn’t just your usual revolving door. Those in charge of the newsroom are faced with strong moves in contradicting directions. Outlets across the spectrum, from the firm BBC to the radical Intercept, have struggled to restore ultimate editorial control over their journalists. But newsroom workers – like a generation of workers in many industries – are coming with greater demands on running their businesses than in previous years. New leaders may find opportunities to solve some of the heated news battles of last year or they may get caught up in firestorms.

Mr. Pearlstine, the only one who spoke openly about his departure, told me that the new “metrics for success could be different – topics like inclusivity, like anti-racism, like mastering a new platform, be it podcasts, videos or newsletters as well as journalistic references. “

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