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Page One: Inside the New York Times (2011)

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Unprecedented access to the New York Times newsroom yields a complex view of the transformation of a media landscape fraught with both peril and opportunity.

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3 wins & 9 nominations. See more awards »

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Cast

Cast overview, first billed only:
Sarah Ellison ...
Herself
Larry Ingrassia ...
Himself
...
Himself
Dennis Crowley ...
Himself
Bruce Headlam ...
Himself
Evan Williams ...
Himself
Richard Perez-Pena ...
Himself
Paul Steiger ...
Himself
Clay Shirky ...
Himself
Markos Moulitsas ...
Himself
Brian Stelter ...
Himself
Seth Mnookin ...
Himself
Alex S. Jones ...
Himself
Nicholas Lemann ...
Himself
Ian Fisher ...
Himself
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Storyline

During the most tumultuous time for media in generations, filmmaker Andrew Rossi gains unprecedented access to the newsroom at The New York Times. For a year, he follows journalists on the paper's Media Desk, a department created to cover the transformation of the media industry. Through this prism, a complex view emerges of a media landscape fraught with both peril and opportunity, especially at the Times itself. Written by Anonymous

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This year, the biggest story is their own.

Genres:

Documentary

Motion Picture Rating (MPAA)

Rated R for language including some sexual references | See all certifications »
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Details

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Release Date:

29 September 2011 (Denmark)  »

Also Known As:

Page One: Inside the New York Times  »

Box Office

Opening Weekend:

$28,911 (USA) (17 June 2011)

Gross:

$1,067,028 (USA) (14 October 2011)
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Company Credits

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Did You Know?

Quotes

Shane Smith: I'm a regular guy and I go to these places and I go, "OK, everyone talked to me about cannibalism, right? Everyone talked about cannibalism." Now I'm getting a lot of shit for talking about cannibalism. Whatever. Everyone talked to me about cannibalism! That's fucking crazy! So the actual... our audience goes, 'That's fucking insane, like, that's nuts!' The New York Times, meanwhile, is writing about surfing, and I'm sitting there going like, 'You know what? I'm not going to talk about surfing,...
[...]
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Connections

Featured in De wereld draait door: Episode #6.173 (2011) See more »

Soundtracks

Lost in Detroit
Written and performed by Rolfe Kent
From the motion picture Up in the Air (2009)
Courtesy of Paramount Pictures
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User Reviews

 
An Interesting well-made film about how the NY Times is adjusting to new media environment
14 March 2011 | by (Austin, TX, United States) – See all my reviews

As a long time reader of the New York Times, I was delighted to see that Page One was showing at Austin's SXSW Film Festival. Page One is a provocative film that explores the complexities of the new media landscape in which the New York Times now finds itself trying to compete and keep its head above water. It is one of the few films that I've seen that really provides the viewer with an inside look at how a major newspaper operates. While the film tends to be pro-New York Times by the very nature of the fact that it was made with their cooperation, it still comes off as fair portrait of America's paper of record. The film focuses in on the media division and how the Times is coping with new challenges from Wikileaks, online news sources, web logs, news aggregating websites, twitter, etc. The film clearly shows why we still need the "so-called" old media to provide the investigative journalism that is hard to find elsewhere.

Newspapers – and especially the elite newspapers – remain a crucial element in our political culture in that they provide a check against abuse of power by both government and corporations. The internet new media still relies on old media for its reporting and is not equipped to replace it. Clearly new models for cooperation between new and old are needed that will allow mainstream media to continue to profitable. The NY Times is proud, magisterial, occasionally arrogant, and absolutely necessary. Like any old institution, it will survive if it continues to change and evolve for new times and technologies.

Page One is part of an on-going conversation that the United States is having about how media will evolve in the age of the Internet. It is useful film for engaging the broader public in the conversation.


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