That will tell us where we need to put research effort, and where that will lead to progress towards our Super Intelligence. The seven capabilities that I have selected below start out as concrete, but get fuzzier and fuzzier and more speculative as we proceed. It is relatively easy to see the things that are close to where we are today and can be recognized as things we need to work on. When those problems get more and more solved we will be living in different intellectual world than we do today, dependent on the outcomes of that early work.
What Explains Falling Confidence in the Press? Help me figure it out. Here are five explanations, each of them a partial truth. That is my question here.
Journalists were becoming better educated. They were more likely to go to journalism school, my institution. During this period, the cultural cachet of being a journalist was on the rise. Newsrooms were getting bigger, too: Journalism was becoming less of a trade, more of a profession.
Most people who study the press would say that the influence of professional standards, such as we find in this codewas rising. So the puzzle is: More of a profession, more educated people going into journalism, a more desirable career, greater cultural standing although never great pay bigger staffs, more people to do the work … and the result of all that is less trust.
Let me be clear: Here are some possible answers. I am going to keep this post open for a week and add the best ideas I get to my list. When you put my trust puzzler to professional journalists and I have they tend to give two replies: All institutions are less trusted.
The press is just part of the trend. In66 percent had a great deal or a fair amount of trust. If these other institutions are screwing up, or becoming less responsive, then journalists should be the ones telling us about it, right?
Suppose the Catholic Church fails scandalously to deal with child abusers among its priests. If journalists help expose that, confidence in the press should rise. Big institutions are less trusted. Public service journalism is supposed to be a check on those institutions.
The second answer I hear the most from journalists is that bad actors—especially the squabblers on cable television, and the tabloid media generally—are undermining confidence in the press as a whole. Go here for some evidence of that. The most visible news people are being mistaken for the whole institution.
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