Wp/dtp/Kabarwiki:Susuyan Kabarwiki

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Kabarwiki nopo nga mantad kabarwiki itpoinsimbayan suang om iso purujik di Wikimedia Foundation. Nowonsoi o posungkadan kabar diti maya do pisokodungan monunurat. Ih minonimpuun diti Wikipedia Jimmy Wales pinoposuai Wikinews mantad Wikipedia tu ka dau "id Wikinews, oinsanan ruputan mositi do posuraton sobaagi do kabar om awu kosudong do sinuratan insiklopidia."[1] Iti titik kopitimbangan do kokitanan guas kooturan it nopudolian id Wikinews haro kopisuaian mantad monunurat kokompungan miagal di Indymedia om OhmyNews.[2] Kopisuaian mantad ginumuan purujik do Yayasan Wikimedia, kasagaan id Wikinews di karaja orojinal id momoguno do pomat ruputan om pibarasan.[3] Iri Wikinews Inggilis no oh kiharo posungkadan Wikimedia it manahak sinuratan kasagaan kumaa monunurat it maan potumboyoo do tinimungan tulun mamasok.[4] Tumanud di Thelwall et al., nakalantoi ot Wikinews do wowoyoon momuruan maganu kaganapan kabar-kabar poingayo om kabar-kabar kinaantakan it kohompit do ginumuan tulun, miagal do Tongus Katrina om it Virginia Tech Shootings, it nokoumbalan do kumoiso nogi, toi kagaanan do longon monimpuun, maya do kinagayaan boogian poinsuain, om hinonggo kinakayaan ruputan kowonsoi hongkod ‘pongodoropian walai’ it kigatang.[5]

Susuyan[edit | edit source]

The beta version logo, used until February 13, 2005

The first[6] recorded proposal of a Wikimedia news site was a two-line anonymous post on January 5, 2003, on Wikipedia community's Meta-Wiki.[7] Daniel Alston, who edited Wikipedia as Fonzy,[8] claimed to have been the one who posted it.[6][9] The proposal was then further developed by German freelance journalist, software developer and author Erik Möller.[6] Early opposition from long-time Wikipedia contributors, many of them pointing out the existence of Wikipedia's own news summaries, gave way to detailed discussions and proposals about how it could be implemented as a new project of the Wikimedia Foundation.

In November 2004, a demonstration wiki was established to show how such a collaborative news site might work. Template:Wp/dtp/As of, the site was moved out of the "demo" stage and into the beta stage. A German language edition was launched at the same time. Soon editions in Italian, Dutch, French, Spanish, Swedish, Bulgarian, Polish, Portuguese, Romanian, Ukrainian, Serbian, Japanese, Russian, Hebrew, Arabic, Thai, Norwegian, Chinese, Turkish and Korean (in that chronological order) were set up.

On March 13, 2005, the English edition of Wikinews reached 1,000 news articles. Just a few months later in September 2005, the project moved to the Creative Commons Attribution 2.5 license.[10]

On April 29, 2006, the English edition of Wikinews reached 5,000 news articles. On September 5, 2007, just over a year later, the English edition of Wikinews reached 10,000 news articles.

Wikinewspaper

Purujik Poinruhan[edit | edit source]

While Wikinews focuses primarily on text articles, members are expanding the site into other media. These projects include Audio Wikinews, which delivers Ogg Vorbis audio files, Wikinews Video 2.0 (test phase) and Wikinews Print edition, which is a daily edition intended to be printed.

On April 28, 2008 Wikinews also started the plans for Wikimedia Radio which is aimed at a 24/7 streaming audio broadcast of various programs and news, mainly from participating Wikimedia projects.[11]

Pitimbangruba[edit | edit source]

Wikinews reporter David Shankbone with Israeli president Shimon Peres in 2007.

Wikinews reporters have conducted interviews with several notable people. The site reached a milestone when it became what is believed to be the first citizen journalism news site to interview a sitting head of state. In December 2007, Wikinews interviewed Israeli President and Nobel Peace Prize recipient Shimon Peres.[12][13] Some other notable interviews have included writers, actors and politicians, such as Augusten Burroughs,[14] 2008 Republican nomination hopefuls and independent/third party candidates for President, Tony Benn, Eric Bogosian, Nick Smith and John Key, and World Wide Web co-inventor Robert Cailliau.[12]

Kumpilin[edit | edit source]

Like Wikipedia (see Criticism of Wikipedia), Wikinews is criticized for its perceived inability to be neutral or include only verified and true information. Robert McHenry, former editor-in-chief of the Encyclopædia Britannica criticized[15] the credibility of the project:

Template:Wp/dtp/Bquote

McHenry was skeptical about Wikinews' ability to provide a neutral point of view and its claim to be evenhanded: "The naïveté is stunning."[15]

In a 2007 interview Sue Gardner, at that time a special adviser to the board of the Wikimedia Foundation and former head of the Canadian Broadcasting Company's Internet division, CBC.ca, dismissed McHenry's comment, stating "Journalism is not a profession ... at its heart, it's just a craft. And that means that it can be practiced by anyone who is sensible and intelligent and thoughtful and curious ... I go back to the morning of Virginia Tech – the morning I decided I wanted to work here [WMF]. The conversation on the talk page that day was extremely thoughtful. I remember thinking to myself that if my own newsroom had been having a conversation that intelligent (I was offsite that day) I would have been delighted. So yes, [in my opinion] you absolutely have proved Robert McHenry wrong. And you will continue to."[16]

Wikinews has also had issues with maintaining a separate identity from Wikipedia, which also covers major news events in real-time. Columnist Jonathan Dee of The New York Times pointed out in 2007 that "So indistinct has the line between past and present become that Wikipedia has inadvertently all but strangled one of its sister projects, the three-year-old Wikinews... [Wikinews] has sunk into a kind of torpor; lately it generates just 8 to 10 articles a day... On bigger stories there's just no point in competing with the ruthless purview of the encyclopedia."[17] Andrew Lih and Zachary M. Seward commented on the continuing issue in a 2010 piece in the Nieman Journalism Lab, "Why Wikipedia beats Wikinews as a collaborative journalism project." Lih wrote "it's not clear that the wiki process really gears itself towards deadlines and group narrative writing" and that "if you're trying to write something approaching a feature piece, it's much harder to get more than two or three people to stay consistent with the style."[18] Lih considers Wikipedia's stricter "formula" for article composition an advantage in a large wiki with many editors.[18]

Rujukon[edit | edit source]

Pinioputan Suang[edit | edit source]

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