How Twitter has changed media coverage

The Irish media are no longer the only ones watching social media platforms closely.

Now, they are the ones getting to see the story first-hand.

And while this is a positive development, it is not without its flaws.

First, Twitter’s approach to its own platform is very much different from other platforms, which has lead to some frustration among journalists.

Twitter’s media platform has not been immune to the media cycle of social media.

This is why, for example, it has had to update its terms of service many times in the past year to keep up with the changes in the media landscape.

Second, Twitter has not had the same level of attention for its content as other platforms.

Many journalists are not aware of the vast amount of content being shared by Twitter, and this makes them wonder why they are not getting more exposure.

Third, there are also the issues of accountability.

Twitter is currently under fire for the way it manages content.

It has faced criticism from the European Commission for its handling of abuse on the platform, and it has also faced criticism for the manner in which it handles complaints from users about abuse.

The lack of transparency and accountability in the way Twitter deals with abuse and complaints makes it difficult to judge whether its approach is effective in helping improve the media environment in Ireland.

Twitter has made some moves to improve its practices.

In July, it launched a new service called @Gawker, which provides users with a way to report content that violates their terms of use.

This move has also raised some eyebrows from media professionals.

But more broadly, it was a welcome step that could help improve transparency in the industry.

Third and finally, Twitter is not alone in its struggle to improve the quality of its news coverage.

Several media companies, including CNN, ABC News and USA Today, have also made some efforts to improve their journalism over the past few years.

These efforts have been met with criticism from journalists.

However, there is a reason for this.

Media professionals have a lot to lose by adopting a reactive approach to the changing media environment.

Many have already lost the jobs they have worked hard to earn.

And, while the public and media are likely to blame Twitter for the media climate in Ireland, it will take a lot more than criticism to put an end to this.

The Independent’s Digital Editor, James McGrath, is the co-founder of the Independent Irish Media Association (IIMA), a media industry body that aims to ensure that the interests of Irish media professionals are protected.