By Barry Garron , Freelance Contributor | September 17, 2018
With a stable of correspondents and producers from WNET and CNN, the hourlong show aims to deliver “mind-expanding” interviews for American audiences.
By Barry Garron , Freelance Contributor | January 17, 2018
No deadline has been set for replacing Charlie Rose and Tavis Smiley, but options include retaining Christiane Amanpour’s show.
By April Simpson , Former Associate Editor | January 10, 2018
A daylong summit about sexual misconduct in newsrooms included discussion of how NPR and other media organizations have enabled powerful men at the expense of female employees.
By April Simpson , Former Associate Editor | November 21, 2017
More than a dozen women have told the Washington Post and other news outlets that Rose sexually harassed them.
By Adam Ragusea , Former Host, "The Pub" | February 26, 2015
After eight years, Jesse Thorn is ending his internship program — not because it wasn’t working, but because he thought it was wrong.
By Andrew Lapin , Freelance Contributor | September 4, 2014
Plus: Jesse Thorn discusses the businesses of podcasting and radio, and a blogger argues for the greatness of Ken Burns.
By Andrew Lapin , Freelance Contributor | July 24, 2013
As managers grapple with how to cultivate young, diverse talent as public media leaders, questions of whether to compensate interns — and even what constitutes a legal internship — become more complicated.
By Graham Vyse | July 2, 2013
PBS is reconfiguring its lineup of weekend news programs, backing an expansion of the NewsHour and giving late-night interviewer Charlie Rose a new slot in its Friday-night public affairs block.
By Andrew Lapin , Freelance Contributor | December 20, 2012
Producers of the PBS program Charlie Rose have agreed to pay up to $250,000 to settle a class-action lawsuit brought by a former unpaid intern, the New York Times reports.