on the media
Solidarity seems more elusive in the Trump era than when the Obama White House marginalized Fox News.
"On the Media" co-host Bob Garfield wants CNN's Jake Tapper to put away the "sweet hammer" when dealing with Trump.
"On the Media" radio host Bob Garfield says the press is failing to convey the national emergency of Trump's ascendancy.
When bad news becomes overwhelming, as it does with some regularity, the cable news channels are not your friends. Your need for clear understanding is incompatible with their on-air and online business plan, which depends on you being anxious and staying tuned in. Giving them up is easier than you think.
Yes, social media abstracts and collates human voices where other media forms can humanize and deepen them. It can also spread those voices across the globe in ways no other medium can.
Media veterans Bob Garfield and Doug Levy are at SXSW talking about a new era in marketing: the relationship era. And guess what? It's not with brands. I had the chance to catch up with them and explore their take on the future of marketing.
National Public Radio affiliates, I'm asking you -- in this era of endless reports on ways people are hurting the planet and each other -- to occasionally broadcast some temporary relief.
Something is changing around web content. The volume of bits of data is growing wildly, and social search seems to be on the rise. So, what's happening?
A Truth Scroll would tag guests with all of their affiliations. It would indicate that news show guest Tom Ridge is a "former Governor of Pennsylvania and current consultant to several security firms vying for Federal contracts."
Here's a brief commencement speech for the correspondents in the "Kabul class of 2009," who are now belatedly turning their attention to the country where the 9/11 attacks were really hatched.