Whose News, round one:

Some sound bites
Orville Schell: “How are young people going to make a living doing this? What is the ladder they can expect to climb up? Is all journalism moving toward a world similar to that of the magazine freelancer, where there is no structure and no hierarchy?”
Craig Newmark: “I’ve come here to meet Wonkette. I’m trying to see how we could help out other people and get out of the way. A major focus of all this is trust issues..but I want to assure my colleagues I will not say anything prematurely.” (Tease!)
Michael Schrage, MIT: “I’m interested in discussing what is the future of peer review in editing as bloggers and media evolve.”
Bill Weiss, Promar: “People want to do what they wish they could do, if only they knew they could do it–where is the market taking us?”
Len Apcar, NY Times: “The stakes have never been higher. There is a serious question in my mind whether this new medium can support the great news-gathering operations that big media represent. I don’t think it can. Newspapers will have to reinvent themselves.”
Jeff Jarvis: “The voice of the citizens being heard is a wonderful thing–we have to learn how to listen better…There is an excitement going on and we have to figure out how to embrace it rather than push it aside.”
Bill Gannon: “How does Yahoo get our users involved in a way that makes sense for Yahoo–and for users? I find myself really drawn to ethics of value, credibility and trust…and to issues of scale and business models.’
Danny Schechter: “How does our media system server–or undermine democracy? This is an issue of responsibility beyond craft and markets.”
Me: “Disruption/atomization, integration and adaption, and access–my key three issues and interests. ”
Jay Rosen:”The ideas that journalists grew up with are in danger of becoming irrelevant and they need to figure out new ideas.