I didn’t notice this amid my joy that Comedy Central was enabling bloggers to embed video clips. The embedded clips from The Daily Show and The Colbert Report expire. That’s right: they only allow them to live online for about two weeks. I was about to embed a clip in this space from Colbert when I noticed fine print that says “This clip expires 12/14/2006.” Why let it expire? From the FAQ: “Due to licensing agreements we’re unable to keep this clip available on the site past the expiration date. We hope you enjoy it while we have it up.” In order to be a YouTube beater, they’re going to have to renegotiate those licensing agreements. Blog archives go far deeper than two weeks.
KHOU-TV is looking for a Supervising Investigative Producer. next job WSVN-TV is looking for a Creative Services Director. next job WTNH is looking for a Digital Executive Producer. next job KHOU-TV is looking for a Executive Producer (GDH). next job City of Chesapeake Public Communications is looking for a Television Producer. next job RNN TV is looking for a Creative Director - TV Broadcast. next job BRIC is looking for a Executive Producer, Brooklyn Independent Media. next job Falcons Media is looking for a Production Assistant - New York. see all
TV Everywhere is the technological ability to watch whatever you want, whenever, however you want it (from your phone, tablet, laptop, etc.). It’s included as part of your cable subscription service, so it comes at no extra charge to you. The best part is that it is easy. The TV Everywhere site (http://www.youcouldbewatching.tv/) by CTAM (Cable and Telecommunications Association for Marketing) will guide you through the log-in and authentication process online and direct you to the individual cable and networks apps so that you can start watching TV everywhere.