Television has taken over the type of journalism that Fleet Street and news magazines once covered. So magazines must change their attitudes and concentrate on in-depth reporting, probing behind the news for human stories. This new role of the picture press will demand more intellectual, more specialised photography. Another completely virgin territory for the photojournalist is the world of books. Not a collection of single pictures, more a set of pictures in the form of a novel. In other words the book will comprise a major photo-essay conceived and produced as a complete self-contained unit. Sam Haskins achieved this in a way with Cowboy Kate. Although I am not impressed with his type of work, I am impressed by his idea, his picture-book style. It is in this area that I feel the photojournalist has most to offer. A new generation is being educated on comic strip styles. People have less time to read. They are becoming increasingly sophisticated visually. All these factors will make the picture story in greater and greater demand. Television, too, is an untouched market for photo-reportage, particularly in the impact that can be achieved by using still pictures from which to create a movie. All these new and as yet unexploited markets make me very optimistic for the future of fine photojournalism.