El fenómeno ya ha crecido lo suficiente como para pisar algunos callos:
As video journalism grows, unions and television traditionalists are watching with some wariness. The new technology might promise lower costs and higher flexibility, but it also signals the loss of jobs that have been around since the dawn of television.
"For those people who spent their lives as functionaries, dragging equipment around, holding cameras, they are facing the end of their careers," said Michael Rosenblum, president of Rosenblum Associates, his video journalism consultancy based in New York. "And they're not pleased about this."