This is discussion about Dont Miss....Any Important News.
Share ur idea with news channels and print media or partner with them.
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Your idea is superb. Yesterday, i read it. Today, i had discussion with my media company. Your idea is on table. At first instance, they found it interesting. They told me to communicate to you. I had logged in to comment on your idea. Tejasvini, it will help us a lot.
Hi! Tejasvini. You have come up with very good idea. As i am the news editor, i can put your idea in use for my conveniency to get each important news and not to miss any(as you said it). When you were working as reporter with me, i used to believe that you will come up with creative ideas for us too. I am happy to see you working after a tragic accident.Dont mind. I will use your idea as you know me.
The idea of immediate interaction with the Newspaper is great! I would like to hear more about the idea in your entry. I'm curious how you could deter 'false reports' from coming in and devaluing the service? Perhaps include some detail in your entry on how people can interact with the news now vs. with this service.
Ravi, Press system has Editors, News Editors, Sub-Editors, Reporters and area coordinators. But still area reporters miss out some important news. And we fall short of knowing whats happening? when any person will send a news informing the area to the short code of the Editor. Editor will send his area reaporter to that particular place to cover the news.
In Haiti Earthquake(Jan 2010), Frontline SMS:Medic with the help of Digicel created the short code 4636 to help quake victims. A key goal was to make the SMS project easy to use for those on the grounds with needs and organizations on the ground trying to help.Josh Nesbit, Co-Founder of FrontlineSMS:Medic, took the lead by looking for a contact on the ground in Haiti. Behind-the-scenes, Brian Herbert worked with Josh, Luke Beckman from InSTEDD, Paul Goodman from DAI, and Rob Munro to structure content. They created an online database at http://4636.ushahidi.com where incoming raw SMS reports can be tagged and mapped. "Haiti was the first major disaster where SMS played a major role," says Tim Large, editor of AlertNet and EIS and who headed the Haiti team.