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What do you hear?

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  1. What do you hear?

  2. Why is this a story?

  3. And listen to this.

  4. Zombie infection- why was this a story?- what made it interesting- what made it newsworthy

  5. Welcome to Reporting for the Radio where you will learn to think, to analyze, to question, to interview, to write scripts, to write for many platforms,


  6. What you will learn continued • to work collaboratively, to analyze the work of others, to meet deadlines, to be held accountable, to think about audiences, to work harder than you’ve ever worked before, to wake up early.

  7. Today • News service explanation – Alyssa Lenhoff and Tim Francisco • Syllabus review – Tim Francisco • History and significance of radio reporting – Alyssa Lenhoff • Technical explanation of WYSU and relationship to this class – David Luscher. • Details – • Textbook • Equipment • Website • Lab hours • Subscriptions • Email and phone

  8. News Service • Concept • Stories • Expectations • Operating procedures and policies • Equipment lending • Lab • LINK:

  9. News service explanation • A lot of hard work. • One incredible opportunity. • Joint venture • Details critical • Professional networking to an extreme

  10. Syllabus Explanation • Syllabus for Radio Reporting – Tim Francisco

  11. Radio reporting today • While other traditional media have lost huge audience numbers, radio news has not suffered the same devastation. • WHY? - Discussion

  12. Radio reporting today • Captive audience • NPR has remained stable • Who is listening? • Equal numbers of men and women • Interested in learning • Median age = early 50s for traditional radio • Younger for online and podcast

  13. Radio reporting today continued • It all ends unless you deliver “the driveway moment” – When a report really works.

  14. Radio reporting – brief history • Nov. 1916 – first radio news - An estimated audience of several thousand, in a 200 mile radius around New York City tuned in for election coverage. • Edward R. Murrow – listen to story about Murrow.

  15. NPR Goals/Code of Ethics • Fair – all views • Unbiased – separation from personal opinion • Accurate

  16. WYSU & The Working Relationship – David L. • Goal of WYSU • History of news and WYSU • Expectations for project

  17. Assignment - • Read Chapters One,Two and Three – Sound Reporting. AND LISTEN TO: • Uninsured Americans • Heathrow Airport • At least four other NPR stories. Be prepared to discuss

  18. Suggestions • Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read. Read.

  19. Suggestions • Read what? - Anything. But at a minimum: The Vindicator, The New York Times and any other newspapers.

  20. Suggestions • Watch. Watch. Watch. Watch. • Watch. Watch. Watch. Watch. • Watch. Watch. Watch. Watch. • Watch. Watch. Watch. Watch. • Watch. Watch. Watch. Watch. • Watch. Watch. Watch. Watch. • Watch. Watch. Watch. Watch.

  21. Watch what? • Anything. But at a minimum: 60 Minutes.

  22. Suggestions • Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. • Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen. Listen.

  23. Listen to What? And Whom? • Us. • Your neighbors. • Your family. • People you see in Kilcawley. • People you see anywhere. • NPR – All Things Considered.

  24. Story • By next week, you will be assigned one of these stories. • You will be working in pairs of two. • Your partner for the first story is the one sitting to your right. • We will let you select which story you would like from the list. The list will change regularly. Check back often.

  25. Next week • Come to class having read, watched and listened. • You will be applying that knowledge. (No more clues.)