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  22. Tonight’s Must See Monday was one that I have been looking forward to for a while. Eric Newton, senior adviser to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, was our guest speaker who spoke to all of us about the future of journalism as it may look today. This was also very important for me to attend due to the fact that it is the last posting for Cronkite Conversations that will be accepted for the Christiane Amanpour luncheon.“Do you have any idea how lucky you are?” Newton began the night. He asked us this to get us to think about our future at the Cronkite School. His first point was about the digital age and the unexpected outcomes.We time traveled through time to explore the four ages of human communication. The categories included visual, language, mass media and digital. These began from 1-2 m BC all the way up through 1991 AD.There were approximately 1 million years of visual media until verbal media came along and skyrocketed. This interested me because I knew this all along, I just never thought about it in this context which makes the topic sound huge.Newton showed us some different journalism perspectives that showed how fiction writers dream up things that people can’t seem to calculate. The first principal is to think crazy and unconventional to find something new and ground breaking. We talk about this a lot in journalism to get students to think of ways to be innovative and get entrepreneurship visions started.I found one of his slides very interesting which showed how each generation is raised and comes of age as a different news medium is rising. He stated that about 80 years there has been a crisis and a great awakening. This reminds me of some of Aaron Browns Must See Monday lectures in which he tried to express that America had not recovered over time due to 9/11.I never thought I would visualize and experience so many different patterns over time in which media and journalism evolved before our eyes. I have known that we are in a changing generation that accesses more technologies than in the past which shows American progress. I don’t think I ever would have seen how large this topic is had I not attended this amazing Must See Monday with Eric Newton.

  23. Mr. Newton made some very interesting points in his lecture. We have been learning about the different eras of journalism in Principles and History of Journalism, nut I had never looked at the history of journalism in the way Mr. Newton suggested. Every generation really has been defined by their own media outlet. From the newspaper era to the television era, every generation has gotten their news differently and at different speeds. This creates a generation wide attention span, as Mr. Newton mentioned. The phrase “the latest scoop” has a different timeline for each era. In the newspaper era for example people were much more patient that those of us who grew up in the digital age.As far as “thinking crazy” to predict the future, I am not as on board with that idea. I do think that predicting the future can be effective. It can help a person be more prepared and adaptable. But, it can also create paranoia. While I see the validity of Mr. Newton’s predictions, I do not know how I could use them in my own life.

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  26. Eric Newton, the senior adviser to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, sat down with his audience, which included many students of the Cronkite school, to discuss the future of news. His predictions of the future baffled many in the crowd but I was skeptical to believe in such fairytales. He talked about futuristic gadgets and things that would most likely be associated with Science Fiction movies, which ironically is what he alluded to several times, including popular movies and shows such as the Matrix, Star Trek, and I-Robot. But I was too smart to believe these things. After all, I AM a Cronkite student. As he continued to talk, however; I was left wondering whether these things were feasible, especially when he got to the gloomier portion of his speech. He talked about two possible world wars, both of which could happen in our life times. I was left fascinated thinking about the possible destruction of the world as we know it, but the creation of a world that we have yet to know. The possibilities for Journalism in the future is infinite. There is no limit to what we might do.

  27. A History of the Future of News: What 1767 Tells Us About 2110Eric Newton – Senior adviser to the president of the John s. and James L. Knight Foundation I found tonight’s lecture to be both the most intriguing and the most enjoyable “ See Monday” by far. What really caught my attention were the strange coincidences Mr. Newton presented. In 1767 the new New York was predicted to contain many tall buildings made of stone (skyscrapers) and ships (steamboats). Ideas for modern technology like Skype, the IPad, and the cell phone were derived from movies, which in fact were not based on realistic events, like “The Jetsons”, “Space Odyssey”, and “Star Trek”, respectively. This indeed proves Newton’s closing statement, “if you think of the future and it makes sense, it’s not correct.” In a way, the more radical the idea, the more likely it is to actually occur. With technology seeming to advance every new generation, this leads to new ways of retrieving and reporting the news. By the year 2120, if this pattern persists, new media forms, awakenings, and crises will continue to accelerate beyond our current World War 3.0 to World War 4.0. In this period, Newton predicts that like the arguments and attacks going on in the cyber world today (World War 3.0) will be between humans and non-humans in World War 4.0; Machines will evolve beyond humans. Therefore, it is wise to take an interest in digital media, learn its history and its features, make friends with people who speak “tech.”

  28. I thought Eric Newton made some interesting points at this Must See Monday. I found his point that science fiction has done a pretty good job of predicting future technology quite accurate and definitely true, with the Jetson’s version of Skype and the cell phones in an episode of Star Trek. Newton was right when he said that to predict what will happen, we have to think outside the box. The depiction of New York in 1999 that he showed us was an incorrect prediction because the technology was what was current when it was made. To even come close to possibly predicting what technological advancements will happen in the future of journalism, journalists need to think way outside the box. As Newton mentioned in his lecture, technology has changed dramatically within the past five years, and even the past year, as social networking sites like Twitter have gotten even more popular. He said that “each US generation comes of age as a different news medium is rising,” and this is definitely true, with just how much technology has changed in the last century. In conclusion, I enjoyed Newton’s lecture, but the extreme technological advancements he talked about honestly made me a little frightened for the future.

  29. Eric Newton really delved inside of the minds of the future journalists in the room, including myself. Early on in his talk and near the end as well, he told us how the new digital age as well as the future upcoming generations of journalism and technology is unknown; no one knows how exactly it will come out. The idea of singularity brings this up and how it consists of predictions that the future is always radically different. From there is showed us the past generations and what medium was the main use during that time. I enjoyed the gradual evolution he showed us, especially how he compared them to many futuristic movies that have been made somewhat recently. Then his visionary, hybrid, courageous and enlightened generations made people start thinking. Although most of us wouldn’t be alive for all of these generations, he showed us the potential of journalism and technology. He displayed to us, using these examples, that journalists have a big influence in the world and it is definitely going change people’s lives in the future.

  30. In today’s Must See Monday, Eric Newton definitely captured my attention. Mr. Newton’s points and analysis of the past make perfect sense-because it is obvious when we look back. However, he brought up an excellent point about the future. If we only imagine what falls in line with the present then it is not innovation. In his analysis, Eric Newton presented a few timeless truths. The most inspiring and encouraging thing was hearing him say “ People in their 20s play a key role in developing new media… always have.” We do not have to wait to start thinking of new things, in fact, we should not wait at all. We have so many tools at our disposal. At the very least, we can start blogging and using social media. However, we also have the support of student organizations and programs. This is the time for change. Mr. Newton made another excellent point when he said, “ All the things you do now become exponentially more important as technology becomes exponentially larger.” It will become increasingly easier for people to abuse the news through technology which will create a larger demand for those who uphold journalistic values. It will also become more difficult to keep the audience interested, which will challenge journalists to be the very best and most creative. We’re the pioneers of the future.

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    Eric Newton presented a great Must See Monday that begged me to reflect on my own thoughts about the future of journalism and technology in general. Tonight’s lecture in the First Amendment Forum started first with a discussion of the past. Newton went over the evolution of journalism and the cycles that it has gone through. It was so interesting that he compared it to a cyclone, as it is “always turning and always moving forward.” It was also intriguing that Newton called this age “World War 3.0.” Comparing the predictions of what New york would be like in 1999 to what it really is like was also something that captivated my interest. It truly goes to show us that although we can predict the future, it is never certain. As the saying goes, the best way to predict the future is to create it. Tonights presentation left me fascinated at the possibilities for the future.

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    In tonight’s Must See Monday, Eric Newton explained the patterns of the media, and how it is constantly changing. Newton explained how in every generation, there is a change in media, from magazines, to TV news, the internet, and mobile media. But these changes can also be noted all the way back to the American Revolution, when pamphlets advanced to newspapers, and so on. But the greatest question in the future of media is…where do we go from here? Newton showed the audience some great examples of “skyping” on The Jetsons and using cell phones on Star Trek. All that can be laughed at by American’s today. But Newton said that even the creator of the cell phone based his idea off of the show. So while we laugh at sci-fi movies and think of their technology as unimaginable, they are really not far off. Technology of the future may even soon be based off of ‘The Terminator’ or ‘Avatar.’ After all, Newton said the first principle in creating the future is to “think crazy.” I think the most interesting part of Newton’s presentation was the categories he made for future generations, listing all the way up to 2110. Will ideas and skills soon be programmed into our brains? Is there a possibility of a World War 4.0 Man vs. machine, or Man vs. nature? These ideas may seem a little far-off, but remember, one hundred years ago the idea of a cell phone seemed a little crazy too. Taking away from Newton’s presentation, it is easy to see where we all lie in the middle of this. As journalism students, we are the future, and it is our job to decide where the future of the media goes. The best minds did their greatest works in their 20’s, and as young adults, we hold the power in our hands for generations to come.

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