No longer just for magazines or long-form projects, some public media newsrooms have begun to apply more robust fact-checking to their daily and feature work.
“How are we educating the public if we can’t get a whole lot of outsiders looking at our films?”
“Be a storyteller,” says Barzyk — and as you’ll hear, he should know.
Our new host gets some advice from two others who have been there.
“If you aren’t in a position to make mistakes, then you’re not going to come up with something worthwhile.”
“I’ve had tremendous experiences, I’ve worked like a dog, so it’s not like someone just granted these things to me.”
In the late ’60s, Morrisett and his collaborators on “Sesame Street” wanted to know: Could television teach?
Vecchione says public media is “one of the last holdouts in an increasing commercialized world.”
The influential longtime leader in public broadcasting explains how he built MPR up from a small college station.
Is children’s programming the future of public media?