||Machine generated contents note: Part I. Introduction: 1. Journalism, democratic culture, and creative reconstruction Jeffrey C. Alexander; Part II. The Crisis Narrative: 2. The perpetual crisis of journalism: cable and digital revolutions Elizabeth Butler Breese; 3. The crisis of public service broadcasting reconsidered: privatization and digitalization in Scandinavia Hakon Larsen; 4. Beyond administrative journalism: civic skepticism and the crisis in journalism Daniel Kreiss; 5. The many crises of Western journalism: a comparative analysis of economic crises, professional crises, and crises of confidence Rasmus Kleis Nielsen; 6. The crisis in news: can you whistle a happy tune? Michael Schudson; Part III. Fears of Digital News Media: The Symbolic Struggle: 7. When codes collide: journalists push back against digital desecration Mari;a Luengo; 8. Telling the crisis story of journalism: narratives of normative reassurance in Page One Matt Carlson; 9. Assembling publics, assembling routines, assembling values: journalistic self-conception and the crisis in journalism C. W. Anderson; 10. The constancy of immediacy: from printing press to digital age Nikki Usher; 11. News on new platforms: Norwegian journalists and entrepreneurs face the digital age Kari Steen-Johnsen, Karoline Andreas Ihlebaek and Bernard Enjolras; Part IV. Professional Journalism, Civil Codes, and Digital Culture: 12. Journalism in American regional online news systems David Ryfe; 13. Digital media and the diversification of professionalism: a US-German comparison of journalism cultures Matthias Revers; 14. Professional and citizen journalism: tensions and complements Peter Dahlgren; 15. Expressions of right and wrong: the emergence of a cultural structure of journalism Stephen F. Ostertag; Part V. Conclusion: 16. News innovations and enduring commitments Elizabeth Butler Breese and Mara Luengo.