News tends to break on the fastest medium. Most news is now read on the internet first before finding its way into print. There are exceptions, such as The Guardian breaking the recent phone hacking scandal in its paper, however, as we move our media onto the internet this is becoming a rarer event. The shift is one of the things that prompted the calls that "Print is dead" etc. The problem with such statements is the close-handed nature of them. They offer no useful criticism but simply shut off discussion. It's led a number of publishers to dismiss the moves in technology, a decision which will likely impact them heavily later. But we are starting to see some fruitful shifts.
As a bonified Tech blogger for the Huffington Post, I'm going to be splitting my time between here and there for when it comes to blogging.
Can you remember the last time you clicked on an ad whilst watching a video of Muppets a cappella? This is what's worrying the owners for YouTube. Only a few users in a thousand actually respond to the advertising, a tiny proportion of their views make the site any money.