Blogging From Your Live Site & Mobile!
Updated: Aug 25, 2018
We’ve made it quick and convenient for you to manage your blog from anywhere.
In this blog post we’ll tell you how you can manage your blog from both desktop and mobile without having to go to your backoffice.
How to blog from desktop
First Publish your site in ADI, then go to your live site and login with your Wix account. Once you’re logged in you can write and edit posts, manage comments, pin posts and more. Just click on the 3 dot icon ( ⠇) to see all the things you can do.
You can manage your blog from anywhere, all you need is your website’s URL and Wix login info.
How to blog from mobile
Before you can blog from mobile, Publish your site from desktop. Open your website from your mobile phone, then use the login bar to sign into your account. Be sure to use your Wix account info.
With your blog you can do everything from your phone: write posts, follow members, manage comments & more.
Freedom of the Press Is for Online Journalists Too
Posted: August 20, 2018 | Author: nancysbishop | Filed under: Digital life, Writers & writing | Tags: Bill of Rights,bloggers, First Amendment, online media, Third Coast Review |6 Comments
Last week, more than 300 newspapers all over the country recommitted to the basic tenets of a free press and community service through journalism. At Third Coast Review, we thought it was important to take this same stand and point out that writers for online media are journalists too. We are thus bound to and supported by the First Amendment. Here’s my essay.
“Freedom of the press is guaranteed only to those who own one.” The famously acerbic journalist, A.J. Liebling, wrote that in the New Yorker in 1960. Although that may well have been true in 1960, today we are journalists without owning a press.
On August 16, more than 300 U.S. newspapers joined in editorial harmony to state vehemently that a free press is essential to America’s democracy and to counter the ridiculous and hateful statements of the current occupant of the White House. (Do I have to say his name?)
Initiated by the Boston Globe, the event was joined in by major metro dailies such as the Houston Chronicle and the New York Times, both Chicago dailies and the suburban Daily Herald and many smaller city newspapers all over the state and the country, such as the Durango (Colo.) Herald, the Kokomo (Ind.) Tribune and the Ripon (Wis.) Commonwealth Press. You can read the New York Times editorial and quotes from many of the 350 newspapers here.