Jay Rosen explains “the ethic of the link” (4:22, April 8, 2008)
“The Web is People.” Rosen talks to the Carnegie Council about understanding the Web. (2:39 April 8, 2008)
Rosen defines citizen journalism in this short video by Chuck Olsen (0:26, July 18, 2008)
Rosen talks to the Science Writers in New York on social media and open source journalism (10:21, Feb. 25, 2009)
Jay Rosen interviews author and NYU professor Clay Shirky on the disruption of journalism by the Net (Dec. 3, 2009)
Jay Rosen with Salon.com blogger Glenn Greenwald on Bill Moyers Journal on PBS: Is the old media sustaining the old politics? (24:04, Feb. 10, 2009)
Rosen is interviewed by The Economist on the significance of Apple’s iPad (14:49, Jan. 28, 2010)
Rosen’s TedX talk in New York City on the promise of distributed reporting (18:35, March 6, 2010)
Rosen speaks to the World Bank about his “new media maxims” (8:48, May 20, 2010)
Rosen talks about horse race journalism on Australian Broadcasting Corporation’s Lateline (14:13, Aug. 12, 2010)
Jay Rosen’s presentation on “the future of context” to the staff of the Australian Broadcasting Corporation (1:25:17, Aug. 13, 2010)
Audio interview with Jay Rosen about the transformation of the journalism world by the Web by journalist Christopher Lydon (23:25, Oct. 4, 2003)
“The terms of authority are changing in American journalism,” Jay Rosen observed in a long [interview] after the opening day of BloggerCon.
Jay Rosen talks to The Berkman Center at Harvard University about open source journalism and his new project, newassignment.net. (1:19:42, November 14, 2006)
Open Source has worked in software, but can it work in journalism? Can it break news? Can it tell big important stories? Can the advantages of the bazaar come to the cathedral of investigative reporting?
Five years later, Chris Lydon interviews Jay Rosen again on the transformation of the press (1:11:00, March 19, 2008)
It turns out that what the New York Times has that’s really important is not the presses; theyre not that valuable. It’s not the advertising; it’s not the classifieds, which are basically over now. It’s this reputation for trust and reliability. They’re caught in one more dilemma that fascinates me. They understand that they need to become more transparent online. By transparent I mean: telling people where you’re coming from, owning up to mistakes, explaining how you make decisions. These are the things that create trust online.
Audio of Jay Rosen’s lecture on the citizen’s agenda in campaign coverage to journalism students in Australia (1:50:19 Aug. 17, 2010)
True to form, Rosen addressed the current challenges in media, calling election coverage ‘horse-race journalism’. Perhaps, according to Rosen, it’s more important to focus on what our country needs rather than which nose crosses first.
Audio of Jay Rosen discussing his concept of the “View From Nowhere” on National Public Radio’s Morning Edition (5:01 Jan. 5, 2011)
Rosen is interviewed by NPR’s David Folkenflik about ideology in the American press and its tendency to take the View from Nowhere, with an objection from Leonard Downie, former editor of the Washington Post