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News Program
A news program, news programme, news show, or newscast is a regularly scheduled radio or television program that reports current events. News
News
is typically reported in a series of individual stories that are presented by one or more anchors. A news program can include live or recorded interviews by field reporters, expert opinions, opinion poll results, and occasional editorial content. A special category of news programs are entirely editorial in format. These host polemic debates between pundits of various ideological philosophies. In the early-21st-century news programs – especially those of commercial networks – tended to become less oriented on hard news, and often regularly included "feel-good stories" or humorous reports as the last items on their newscasts, as opposed to news programs transmitted thirty years earlier, such as the CBS Evening News
News
with Walter Cronkite
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Pentagon News
DoD News Channel
DoD News Channel
was a television channel broadcasting military news and information for the 2.6 million members of the U.S. Armed Forces. It was widely available in the United States
United States
as a standalone television channel, or as part of programming on local PEG cable television channels. It could be viewed FTA in most Central and Western European countries (from Eurobird 9A at 9.0° East), Africa, the Americas and most of Asia via satellite, and globally via the Internet [1]. DoD News Channel
DoD News Channel
was free, in the public domain, and accessible 24/7 to all U.S. cable and satellite providers. The channel was founded in 2004 as The Pentagon Channel. On July 8, 2014, The Pentagon Channel was rebranded as the DoD News Channel. The channel ceased operations on April 17, 2015
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Radio Program
A radio program (radio programme in the United Kingdom) or radio show is a segment of content intended for broadcast on radio. It may be a one-time production or part of a periodically recurring series. A single program in a series is called an episode.Contents1 International radio 2 Genres 3 Well known radio programs 4 See also 5 ReferencesInternational radio[edit] In the 1950s, a small but growing cohort of Rock and pop music fans, dissatisfied with the BBC's output, might listen to Radio
Radio
Luxembourg, but to too small an extent to have any impact on the BBC's monopoly and invariably only at night, when the signal from Luxembourg was stronger. During the post-1964 period, western Europe offshore radio (such as Radio
Radio
Caroline broadcasting from ships at anchor or abandoned forts) helped to supply the demand for the pop and rock music
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Special
Special
Special
or specials may refer to:Contents1 Music 2 Film and television 3 Other uses 4 See alsoMusic[edit] Special
Special
(album), a 1992
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Radio News
Radio News
Radio News
was an American monthly technology magazine published from 1919 to 1971. The magazine was started by Hugo Gernsback
Hugo Gernsback
as a magazine for amateur radio enthusiasts, but it evolved to cover all the technical aspects to radio and electronics. In 1929 a bankruptcy forced the sale of Gernsback's publishing company to B. A. Mackinnon. In 1938 Ziff-Davis
Ziff-Davis
Publishing acquired the magazines.Contents1 Gernsback Era 2 Bankruptcy 3 Ziff-Davis
Ziff-Davis
Publishing 4 Electronics World 5 Popular Electronics 6 References 7 External linksGernsback Era[edit] In 1904 Hugo Gernsback
Hugo Gernsback
established Electro Importing Company to sell radio components and electrical supplies by mail order
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Outside Broadcast
Outside broadcasting
Outside broadcasting
(OB) is the electronic field production (EFP) of television or radio programmes (typically to cover television news and sports television events) from a mobile remote broadcast television studio. Professional video camera
Professional video camera
and microphone signals come into the production truck for processing, recording and possibly transmission. The mobile production control room (PCR) is known as a "production truck", "scanner" (a BBC term), "mobile unit", "remote truck", "live truck", "OB van", "OB Truck" or "live eye"
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Newsroom
A newsroom is the central place where journalists—reporters, editors, and producers, along with other staffs—work to gather news to be published in a newspaper and/or an online newspaper or magazine, or broadcast on radio, television, or cable
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Local News
In journalism, local news refers to coverage of events, by the news, in a local context that wouldn't be an interest of another locality, or otherwise be of national or international scope. Local news, in contrast to national or international news, caters to the news of their regional and local communities; they focus on more localized issues and events.[1] Some key features of local newsrooms includes regional politics, business, and human interest stories.[2] Unfortunately, local news readership has been declining in recent years, according to a recent study.[3]Contents1 Television1.1 Differences 1.2 Practices in each country2 Newspapers 3 Local News
News
in the Digital Age 4 See also 5 ReferencesTelevision[edit] Opt-outs of local television news are frequent before, during, or after national evening news television programming
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Journalism
Journalism
Journalism
is the production and the distribution of reports on recent events. The word journalism applies to the occupation (professional or not), the methods of gathering information, and the organizing literary styles. Journalistic media include: print, television, radio, Internet, and, in the past, newsreels. Concepts of the appropriate role for journalism vary between countries. In some nations, the news media is controlled by a government intervention, and is not a fully independent body.[1] In others, the news media is independent from the government but the profit motive is in tension with constitutional protections of freedom of the press. Access to freely available information gathered by independent and competing journalistic enterprises with transparent editorial standards can enable citizens to effectively participate in the political process
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Electronic News-gathering
Electronic news-gathering
Electronic news-gathering
(ENG) is when reporters and editors make use of electronic video and audio technologies in order to gather and present news. [1] ENG can involve anything from a single reporter with a single professional video camera, to an entire television crew taking a truck on location. This term was coined during the rise of videotape technology in the 1970s
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Electronic Field Production
Electronic field production
Electronic field production
(EFP) is a television industry term referring to a video production which takes place in the field, outside of a formal television studio, in a practical location or special venue. In the field-defining text, Television
Television
Production Handbook, now in its 12th edition, author Herbert Zettl defines EFP as using "both ENG and studio techniques. From ENG it borrows its mobility and flexiblity; from the studio it borrows its production care and quality control. EFP takes place on location (which may include shooting in someone's living room) and has to adapt to the location conditions..
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24-hour News Cycle
The 24-hour news cycle (or 24/7 news cycle) is 24-hour investigation and reporting of news, concomitant with fast-paced lifestyles. The vast news resources available in recent decades have increased competition for audience and advertiser attention, prompting media providers to deliver the latest news in the most compelling manner in order to remain ahead of competitors. Television-, radio-, print-, online- and mobile app news media all have many suppliers that want to be relevant to their audiences and deliver news first. Although all-news radio operated for decades earlier, the 24-hour news cycle arrived with the advent of cable television channels dedicated to news[1] and brought about a much faster pace of news production with an increased demand for stories that could be presented as continual news with constant updating
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Diane Sawyer
Lila Diane Sawyer
Diane Sawyer
(born December 22, 1945) is an American television journalist. Sawyer has been the anchor of ABC News's nightly flagship program ABC World News, a co-anchor of ABC News's morning news program Good Morning America and Primetime newsmagazine. Early in her career, she was a member of U.S. President Richard Nixon's White House
White House
staff and closely associated with the president himself.Contents1 Early life 2 Career2.1 Career timeline 2.2 Recognition3 Personal life 4 References 5 External linksEarly life[edit] Sawyer was born in Glasgow, Kentucky, to Jean W. (née Dunagan), an elementary school teacher, and Erbon Powers "Tom" Sawyer, a judge.[1][verification needed] Her ancestry includes English, Irish, Scots-Irish, and German.[2] Soon after her birth, her family moved to Louisville, where her father rose to local prominence as a Republican politician and community leader
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Brian Williams
Brian Douglas Williams (born May 5, 1959) is an American journalist at NBC
NBC
News, currently serving as an anchor on the cable network MSNBC and host of the network's nightly program, The 11th Hour with Brian Williams.[1][2] Williams is known for his ten years as anchor and managing editor of NBC
NBC
Nightly News, the evening news program of the NBC
NBC
television network
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Political Philosophy
Political philosophy, or political theory, is the study of topics such as politics, liberty, justice, property, rights, law, and the enforcement of laws by authority: what they are, why (or even if) they are needed, what, if anything, makes a government legitimate, what rights and freedoms it should protect and why, what form it should take and why, what the law is, and what duties citizens owe to a legitimate government, if any, and when it may be legitimately overthrown, if ever. In a vernacular sense, the term "political philosophy" often refers to a general view, or specific ethic, political belief or attitude, about politics, synonymous to the term "political ideology". Political philosophy
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Editorial
An editorial, leading article (US) or leader (UK), is an article written by the senior editorial staff or publisher of a newspaper, magazine, or any other written document, often unsigned. Australian and major United States newspapers, such as The New York Times[1] and The Boston Globe,[2] often classify editorials under the heading "opinion". Illustrated editorials may appear in the form of editorial cartoons.[3] Typically, a newspaper's editorial board evaluates which issues are important for their readership to know the newspaper's opinion on.[4] Editorials are typically published on a dedicated page, called the editorial page, which often features letters to the editor from members of the public; the page opposite this page is called the op-ed page and frequently contains opinion pieces by writers not directly affiliated with the publication. However, a newspaper may choose to publish an editorial on the front page
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