At ONA 2006, WashingtonPost.com’s Chet Rhodes explains how the newspaper is training its reporters how to shoot video. And the training takes just 55 minutes, Rhodes says. Newspapers all across the country are doing the same (or training their still photographers), and in one respect they have an advantage over TV sites: they’re learning how to produce video for the web, not TV. And yes folks, there’s a difference. Jeff Jarvis explains how his City University of New York class enjoys WashingtonPost.com’s video because it’s “still somewhat raw, not overproduced.” This is a key point that alludes most TV people who were raised on concepts like urgency, pacing and “broadcast quality.” I wouldn’t be surprised that newspapers ultimately end up innovating just as many successful, original web video concepts as TV sites. If not more.
WABC-TV is looking for a Marketing Producer. next job Made in NY Media Center by IFP is looking for a Workspace Manager, Made in NY Media Center by IFP. next job CBS This Morning is looking for a Associate Producer. next job Viacom is looking for a Category Manager, Viacom Canada. next job The Futuro Media Group is looking for a Digital Media Director. next job Window to the World Communications (WTTW/WFMT) is looking for a Traffic Assistant. next job Fork Films LLC is looking for a Vice President. next job Comcast Spotlight is looking for a Advertising Sales. see all
Build a complete social strategy for your brand in Social Media Strategy Boot Camp starting November 10! Learn from social media and marketing experts how to integrate social media into your overall marketing plan, understand key analytics and metrics, master emerging trends, and more. Register now!