07:19 = Panel Introductions
27:13 = Key Points from Introductions
29:47 = "Stories are chosen and told to satisfy a narrow audience rather than to allow a curious public to read all about the world and draw their own conclusions. So where does this start? Is it that the audience is demanding it and the newsroom is responding, or is the newsroom starting this? How does this all get started, and who is driving it? How do we break this viscious cycle?"
41:00 = “What is the role of critical theory as part of the academic curriculum in today’s illiberal climate?”
42:49 = Newsroom Directors
43:48 = "There has been a lot of talk that the BBC is too liberal, is too woke... Is it true, and how do you start to deal with... this woke-ism?"
54:28 = "Is there a litmus test for ideological vs not ideological for someone who works in a newsroom?"
1:05:23 = "Seeing" journalists and editors
1:12:10 = "How much of the shift in viewpoints among younger journalists... stems from a changing class composition among entrants into the field? My impression is that it is now more difficult for a working class person to become a journalist, due to the unexpected unpaid internships and things like that."
1:14:14 = "Imagine that it is one year from today, and we reconvene for another reNews conversation, and we are excited about, not everything is perfect but thins seem to have somehow gotten better. What changed, and how did the change come about? Hypothetical, but practical question."