We're addicted to the measurability of the web, but we by no means have done everything we can to understand how those measurements should guide strategy or content for any individual site you can name, not from the outside. And we're all on the outside of every other site.
At the moment, Rosenberg works out of what a colleague described as a “cloffice” in the Fort Greene apartment he shares with his girlfriend; he is the founder, publisher and editor-in-chief. He also reports, writes and oversees video and photo production, as well as being the point person for marketing and publicity. He has been joined by a managing editor—fellow Times contributor Brendan Spiegel. Their plan is to get Narratively off the ground with the help of a Kickstarter campaign and a handful of experienced New York freelancers who are willing to work without a paycheck until funding trickles in. (Assuming funding does, in fact, trickle in.)(5)
Just as the criticism against Starkman died down, a woman from the audience raised her hand and launched into a wandering diatribe against Benton. Calling his Harvard-affiliated perspective “blinded” and “blinkered,” she said: “I wonder if there’s a distinct bias that comes from your community.” Starkman spoke up. “Full disclosure: That’s my wife.” The crowd gasped.(2)