Tags » Public Broadcasting

Radio Free Kaslo January 12, 2018

On today’s show, a new magazine hits the streets, avalanche danger is high, and Leila Neverland’s coming to the Langham Theatre next week.

Plus music by The Weeknd, 54-40, The Unicorns, Leila Neverland, and Wolf Parade — enjoy!

Randy Morse

Hey, It’s Photo Friday!

When you work in broadcasting, you are forced to think ahead. What to air, what to produce, what to acquire. With that in mind, I caught sight of this message on a white board in one of the offices here recently.

You have been warned.

UNC-TV

AAPB Welcomes Public Broadcasting Preservation Fellowship Spring 2018 Cohort

Following up on our post this past September announcing our IMLS-funded Public Broadcasting Preservation Fellowship (PBPF) project, we’re very excited to introduce our first cohort of… 874 more words

News

Announcing ROLL THE CREDITS: Classifying and Transcribing Text with Zooniverse

Today we’re launching ROLL THE CREDITS, a new Zooniverse project to engage the public in helping us catalog unseen content in the AAPB archive. Zooniverse is the “world’s largest and most popular platform for people-powered research.” Zooniverse volunteers (like you!) are helping the AAPB in classifying and transcribing the text from extracted frames of uncataloged public television programs, providing us with information we can plug directly into our catalog, closing the gap on our sparsely described collection of nearly 50,000 hours of television and radio. 190 more words

News

Hey, It’s Photo Friday!

Say what you want about public broadcasting but one thing is indisputable – we got great swag! I am often amazed at the awesome gift baskets I see around the building that I assume will be given out as prizes at special events. 46 more words

UNC-TV

WNYC Suspends Leonard Lopate and Jonathan Schwartz

New York Public Radio is investigating allegations of inappropriate conduct by the longtime hosts, days after similar claims against John Hockenberry.

Published: December 6, 2017 at 05:30AM… 71 more words

NYT