how do newspapers make their decisions? what is the future of print?

Camden Conference presents ‘The Inner Life of Newspapers’ with Matt Storin

CAMDEN — The Camden Conference presents Matt Storin, Tuesday, Dec. 17, at 7 p.m., at the Camden Public Library. His talk, “The Inner Life of Newspapers,” is free and open to all.

At a time when mainstream media is often under siege, the former editor of the Boston Globe will describe how newspapers make their decisions. He will explore the allegations of liberal bias against East Coast papers, what makes a good journalist, what is the future of print, and many other questions as seen from inside the business.

Matt Storin served as editor of the Boston Globe from 1993 to 2001.

Earlier, he was editor of the Chicago Sun-Times, executive editor of the (NY) Daily News, editor of Maine Times and national editor of U.S. News & World Report.

His reporting career, which began in his hometown at the Springfield (Mass.) Daily News, included stints in Washington for the Griffin-Larrabee News Bureau and later the Globe, for whom he covered Congress, the White House, and later Asia.

Based in Tokyo, he covered the late stages of the wars in Cambodia and Vietnam. After retiring from the Globe, he served as associate vice president for communications at his alma mater, the University of Notre Dame, where he also was concurrent professor of journalism. He retired from Notre Dame in 2014 and lives in Camden.

This event is presented in anticipation of the 33rd Annual Camden Conference — The Media Revolution: Changing the World, February 21-23, 2020, live at the Camden Opera House and livestreamed to the Hutchinson Center in Belfast, Strand Theatre in Rockland, and Hannaford Hall in Portland.

The mission of the Camden Conference is to foster informed discourse on world issues. For more information, visit www.camdenconference.org or call 207-236-1034.

 

Event Date: 

Tue, 12/17/2019 - 7:00pm

Event Location: 

Camden Public Library

Address: 

55 Main Street
Camden  Maine
United States