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Join Carla Day, founder of TV Diehard, Laurel Brown from Buddy TV, and Joan Porter from MSN.ca.
We will be discussing:
USA Network's Suits episode "The Choice" -- Did Mike make the right decision to break up with Rachel? What is going to happen to the firm now that Hardman is coming back? War is brewing at Pearson Hardman! HBO's The Newsroom premiere "We Just Decided To" -- Does Aaron Sorkin have a new hit? Was the episode preachy or did it ask the right questions?
On our first LIVE episode ever we have Roy, Steven C, and myself Steve running the show. We talk a little Box Office for this weekend and go over next weeks. Then we discuss another Wizard of Oz show, Transformers 4, Mad Max, an odd casting call for Batman Vs. Superman, and so much more! Be kind this is our first live show, but we hope you enjoy it!
Shane Krauser takes on the key issues of the days and analyzes them like none other - according to the rule of law and our U.S. Constitution. Are you ready to restore this nation to its foundational principles? Shane hits on the following topics:
1. Is America exceptionalism? Shane talks about the following video produced by Aaron Sorkin (Newsroom) and its contentions that America is not exceptional. Hollywood has once again bamboozled the American people and even conservatives are buying it. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VMqcLUqYqrs
2. What does it mean to be free?
3. Free market capitalism and minimum wage laws.
4. Piers Morgan is not done with the NRA. We're sure that the NRA is just shaking in its boots.
As the men's and women's NCAA tournaments gear for matchups in the Sweet Sixteen next weekend, the sports desk will debate winners of second weekend games and provide analysis of what's already taken place.
There is no guest this week, but questions can be submitted via Twitter at @exponent_sports.
This week's panel:
Jackson Brunner - Assistant Sports Editor
Josh Hart - Staff Reporter
Justin Borowitz - Staff Reporter
Be a Citizen Journalist - Encore Broadcast
How many times have you heard soundbites on the evening news and recognized that this is only the tip of the iceberg of a story? Have you wanted to dig deeper?
Or conversely, have you watched a news channel that challenged what you thought was true about a story? And immediately dismissed it as spin?
The Coffee Party Newsroom Team has embarked on an exciting experiment. How can we, as citizen journalists, report a 360 degree spectrum of stakeholder perspective on topics of interest to us? And challenge our own thinking about what is “true” and “fact.”
Today, we interview Newsroom Volunteer, Marianne Castiglia about this exciting new experiment and how other people can participate.
Want to join the fun? Volunteer here.
More people are moving out of New Jersey than are moving in. The same is true for Illinois and New York. Those three states top the “outbound” list compiled by United Van Lines, the big St. Louis-based moving company that has put together an annual survey of where Americans are moving for the last 37 years. The company analyzed a total of 125,000 moves across the 48 continental states and the District of Columbia in 2013 and came up with a picture of migration patterns across the U.S. According to Professor Michael Stoll, chair of the Department of Public Policy at the UNOC, and a consultant to United Van Lines who studies American migration, the moves reflect long-term shifts in the U.S. economy and the hit to employment in many states resulting from the slow recovery.
Of the top nine states where more people moved out than moved in, four are in the Northeast: In addition to New Jersey and New York, Connecticut (No. 5) and Massachusetts (No. 8) make the list. The list also reflects Americans’ desire to leave the frigid states in the north for warmer climes. “Over the last 20-30 years there has been a general shift of the population from the Midwest and Northeast to the South and West, which we think of as a move from the frost belt to the sun belt,” says Stoll. New Jersey has been stuck at the top of the outbound list for three of the past four years. Some 64% more people moved out than moved in. According to Stoll, Great Recession hit the state especially hard, accelerating a longtime shift of manufacturing to the southern states, away from the Northeast. “New Jersey has been reliant for many decades on manufacturing and industry.
In theory, journalism seems simple: read, see or hear something and then describe it. But theoretical journalism is much different than the real thing. Just as crafting a ‘press release’ to call attention to something is a little more complicated than it appears to be.
An ‘advisory’ is a great way to get some immediate or future publicity by suggesting to assignment editors, producers and reporters that something is about to occur or a ‘newsmaker’ will be available for an interview or general media availability at a particular place and date. If the recipient sees some immediate ‘news’ value in the advisory he or she might direct a reporter to follow up. If not, the advance notice is usually appreciated and the newsroom will put that information in their ‘advance’ file.
David Tait is an experienced Canadian journalist, broadcaster and writer who has practiced news-gathering in major Canadian media markets and overseas. He has contributed stories to CBS Radio, CNN Radio, Australia’s The ABC and various other outlets and agencies. David will guide business owners on HOW TO write your own release. It may be one of the most effective marketing tools you'll ever learn!
You can also read David's article in the Brighter Business Empower magazine HERE.
What do you get when you pair KQED, the public radio and televsion station in San Francisco, with National Writing Project teachers? You get Newsroom to Classroom, a pilot project in which pairs of NWP teachers from around the country develop resources and curriculum packages that focus on news topics and content from KQED's Low Down blog. You also get student-produced new media artifacts related to the topics and youth participation in KQED's Do Now current events Twitter-based program.
Join Matthew Green and Matt Williams of KQED, along with Chris Sloan of the Wasatch Range Writing Project and Kirsten Spall of the Area 3 Wrting Project, as they discuss the various dimensions of the initiative, from conception to implementation. We'll also hear a student perspective on this opportunity to weigh in on the issues of our times using digital tools.
We will be joined by Melissa Melendez Lake Elsinore City Councilwoman running for the 67th Assembly seat in California. For deatils on Melissa, please see our link here http://fidelisradio.com/melissa-melendez/ In our second half hour we will be exploring the horrific cultural bias being pumped into our homes via HBO's "the Newsroom" *Warning some language on the sounbites may be offensive*
This week my guest is Betty Nguyen, an award-winning journalist, whose work has taken her across the globe. Betty and I are going to discuss all the highlights of her career, what contributed to her tremendous success, and also what she has learned about women around the world. Betty’s career started as a morning anchor and reporter at KWTX-TV, the CBS affiliate in Waco, Texas. In March 2010, she joined CBS News as an anchor and correspondent, contributing to the network’s broadcasts and platforms, including The Early Show.
Before joining CBS News, Nguyen served as anchor of the weekend morning edition of CNN Newsroom since 2004. Betty has had some amazing assignments During this time at CNN, she anchored the network’s coverage of major news events, including the earthquakes in Chile and Haiti in 2010, Pope Benedict XVI’s first papal visit to the United States in 2008, the Virginia Tech shooting in 2007, the death of Pope John Paul II in April 2005, and the London bombing attacks in July 2005. Betty also anchored portions of CNN’s coverage of the tsunami disaster in South Asia, the Iraqi elections in January 2005 and the June 2004 handover of sovereignty to Iraq.
Rabbi Aryeh Spero, is author of Push Back: Reclaiming Our American Judeo-Christian Spirit. His articles have appeared in the Wall Street Journal, Washington Times, National Review, New York Sun, Human Events Weekly, Newsmax.com, N.Y. Daily News, American Thinker, TownHall, Policy Review, Atlanta Journal and Constitution, Judaism, Tradition, Midstream, Jewish World Review, and the Jewish Press. For over ten years, Rabbi Spero was a columnist for Human Events, and he currently writes a blog for CNS News.
Rabbi Spero has spoken in front of the National Press Club, testified in front of the House Judiciary Committee, has addressed The Heritage Foundation. The first rabbi to publicly endorse Ronald Reagan, Rabbi Spero is an acclaimed public speaker, inspiring diverse audiences.
Rabbi Spero has appeared on programs on Fox News: Fox and Friends, America's Newsroom, Megyn Kelly, Neil Cavuto, Stuart Varney; MSNBC, C-SPAN, WOR-TV, NET, FOX Business News, Glenn Beck TV, Scott Rasmussen's What America Thinks, and elsewhere.
He is a regular, featured commentator for American Morning News (TRN) on issues regarding Israel and the Middle East, the Jewish community, and religion and morality.
He has been invited to inform policy-makers, candidates, and elected officials in the halls of Congress, and in the Executive, regarding the moral and religious dimensions of policies and legislation under consideration.
People from all over the world are heading Down Under to Gold Coast, Australia this week for the 2014 World Credit Union Conference for 4 packed days of learning and networking through top level education sessions
and world class speakers.
In this month's radio show, several global credit union leaders will report to you what it's like to interact with 1,600+ attendees from 45+ countries throughout the global community—providing insight to their personal conference experiences and lessons they've learned from this golden opportunity.
Can't listen to the live show? No problem! The archived radio show will be available on World Council's Radio Show page soon after the conference.
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