Gillmor Gang: Leave Quietly

Gillmor Gang: Leave Quietly

It turns out that the most important decision was not the vote to pick (and remove) the election, but the former president’s permanent ban from the Twitter social network. Suddenly the temperature cooled, the new administration was involved in the details of the vaccine rollout and the second impeachment test ended with an expected result. Twitter’s move was bilateral if not judged.

Twitter’s other big move was Reeve, a Substack competitor we have been producing for the Gilmore Gang Newsletter. It has the tools to pull articles from Twitter, Feedly and other newsletters, but has the ability to rearrange these pieces as writing develops. My bet is that the newsletter holder will exploit blogs, podcasts and streaming on a restructured media platform available to creators small and large. The development of this national biological process is a good mess with the newsletter model. It encourages more timely publication and rewards quality over quantity that makes an editorial feel. As newsletters lengthen, the evaluation of the amount of time over time becomes most significant. Eye pruning is less of a priority than what not chosen are and what then taken or vaccinated with social recommendations. Like the gang’s Frank Radice Nuzzel newsletter, the focus becomes less flow and more dominance or resonance.

Daily Commentary

I decided to cover the media exclusively “The Radice Files” There are plenty of general news collectors out there and I am just tired of these stories. I hope you stay with me. Instead of stopping Trump, the only political story in the redesigned Radice file is how Fox News commented on a failure to cover up the violence due to a lack of votes to convict the homeport video director. This shadow dance takes place not only on Fox, but also on other centrist or left networks such as CNN and MSNBC. What a joke is not interesting; the business model of networks and the subtle impact of media programming.

Not surprisingly, the effects of streaming felt in Silicon Valley, the latest unicorn of the clubhouse. Audio Streaming Podcast Disruptor marketed as a FOMO inside Hallway Conversation, Twitter social cloud viral onboard process that goes deep into your contact list and never let go. Big-ticket items like Elon Musk overbooked from the first minute of the original like conversation. I tried unsuccessfully to join this week’s follow-up with Mark Andreessen and his vice-chancellor Ben Horowitz but after 30 minutes, it sold out for Rs 5,000.

However, I do some involvement, of course, because I have received notifications from people to join and build houses on various glamorous valley issues. The direct feeling of serendipity and catching it as you can promise the possibility of lightning in a bottle, creating a sense of history, simply not observed. Probably just an illusion, but it reminds us of the feeling we got when we set a record on the turntable and when we dared to succeed the artist (s). I still find that every time Miles ’type of blue resumes, with the horror of the time it reconstitutes at the atomic level.

People say that a clubhouse can go 1 to 5 hours easily. I think the RSS killed by the red unread mark index. About size probably, if my college research suggests. More important than the length, however, is the ROI, and the clubhouse effect that pigeons with the newsletter moment.