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Posts Tagged ‘David Broder’

Morning Reading List, 08.25.08

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Good morning Washington.

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We’ve got your morning mix of media Muesli after the jump…

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Morning Reading List, 08.15.08


Good morning Washington.

Got a blind item, interesting link, funny note, comment, birthday, anniversary or anything of the sort for Morning Reading List? Drop us a line or let us know in the tips box below.

We’ve got your morning mix of media Muesli after the jump…

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Sunday Show Preview

  • Meet the Press: Sens. John Kerry (D-MA) and Joe Lieberman (I-CT), and a roundtable with NBC’s Andrea Mitchell, NBC’s Chuck Todd and PBS’ Judy Woodruff.

  • Face the Nation: McCain Victory Chair Carly Fiorina and former Treasury Secretary Robert Rubin.

  • This Week: Speaker Nancy Pelosi and former PA Gov. Tom Ridge (R), and a roundtable with George Will, Donna Brazile, Jake Tapper and former White House adviser David Gergen.

  • Fox News Sunday: Sen. Lindsey Graham (R-SC) and former Sen. Tom Daschle (D-SD). The “Power Player” is Ashley Judd.

  • Late Edition: Israeli Foreign Minister Tzipi Livni, Undersecretary of State for Public Diplomacy Jim Glassman, Obama economic adviser Laura Tyson, McCain economic adviser Nancy Pfotenhauer, Major General Mark Hertling, and a roundtable with CNN’s Bill Schneider, Joe Johns and Gloria Borger.

  • Chris Matthews Show: Time’s Joe Klein, Washington Post’s Eugene Robinson, New York Times’ Elisabeth Bumiller and CNN’s Gloria Borger.

  • GPS: Author Ayaan Hirsi Ali, author Jessica Stern, Wall Street Journal’s Bret Stephens, former Mexican Foreign Minister Jorge Castañeda and former U.S. Ambassador to the UN Richard Holbrooke.

  • The Post Politics Program with Ed O’Keefe and Emily Freifeld on POTUS ’08: Highlights of The Post’s Libby Copeland‘s interview with House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and The Post’s David Broder.

  • C-SPAN’s Newsmakers: Minority Whip Rep. Roy Blunt (R-MO) will be interviewed by Mary Ann Akers, Washington Post, Correspondent & Sean Lengell, Washington Times, Congressional Correspondent

  • This Is America with Dennis Wholey: Sen. Arlen Specter (R-PA)

  • Reliable Sources: A.B. Stoddard, associate editor, The Hill, Roger Simon, chief political columnist, The Politico, Matthew Felling, media commentator, Deroy Murdock, syndicated columnist, Scripps Howard News Service, Ana Marie Cox, Washington editor,, Melinda Liu, Beijing bureau chief, Newsweek, Jill Dougherty, U.S. affairs editor, CNN International

  • Bloomberg’s Political Capital with Al Hunt: Senator Jack Reed (D-RI).

  • Roll Call TV with Robert Traynham: Abe Amoros, Political and Communications Director, Pennsylvania Democratic Party; Renee Amoore, Republican Strategist and President, the Amoore Group; and David Drucker and Emily Heil of Roll Call.

  • Morning Reading List, 07.18.08

    Russert and Carville XM.jpg

    Good morning Washington. Above, Luke Russert and James Carville spearhead XM radio’s coverage of the MLB All-Star Game.

    Got a blind item, interesting link, funny note, comment, birthday, anniversary or anything of the sort for Morning Reading List? Drop us a line or let us know in the tips box below.

    We’ve got your morning mix of media Muesli after the jump…

    Read more

    How Much Do Posties Make?

    The Washington City Paper pulls a Fuego (as compared to, say, a Frio…) with this .pdf of Post salaries (no names, sorry…). And then, Erik “I Would Only Bounce At, Say, The Black Cat” Wemple wonders whether Michael Wilbon and Tony Kornheiser are pulling in $230,000 at the paper.

    >UPDATE: The Washington – Baltimore Newspaper Guild already had the .pdf up (so frio…)

    >UPDATE: Could David Broder be one of those $230,000+ reporters?

    More WPCF Notes…

    Additional coverage from WaPo, Washington Examiner, Washingtonian, Wonkette and (come on, Mason: Stop being such a slacker and post already!)

    Also, some of the details:

    Dinner menu:

      A salad of micro greens and field greens. Caesar Parmesan Crisp. Shaved beets. Grana Parmesan Emulsion. A seasonal bisque shot (or as one not so bright lobbyist said: “I thought that was the dressing!”).

      Assorted rolls with sweet creamery butter

      Vidalia onion-crusted filet mignon. Forest mushroom risotto cake. Asparagus ragout. Roasted tomato provencal. Pinot Noir Jus.

      Artisan cheeses. Dried fruits, figs and nuts. Fresh raspberries.

    The program:

      Introduction: Jesse Holland, WPCF president

      Winner of 2007 David Lynch Regional Reporting Award For Excellent in Congressional Reporting: Lisa Mascaro, Las Vegas Sun.

      Winner of 2007 Washington Press Club Foundation Lifetime Achievement Award: Tad Bartimus (who fondly recalled the days when Helen Thomas put doggie bags in her purse to help Bartimus survive on $70/day).

    New scholarships: One in honor of Fran Lewine and another in honor of Mary Lou Bailey.


      “The older I get, the smarter David Broder sounds.” -Chris Matthews.

      “At some point, everyone in this room will become a bureau chief.” CNN DC Bureau Chief David Bohrman.

      And, of course: “If you want to talk, go outside and smoke a cigar. If you want to stay in here, then be respectful.” Then later: “Please, please, please!” – Chris Matthews

    Morning Reading List, 09.19.07

    morningsun.gifGood morning Washington.

  • An ABC release announced, “ABC’s ‘World News with Charles Gibson’ extended its run as the #1 evening newscast last week, winning among Total Viewers, Households, and Adults 25-54 for the nineteenth time in twenty-one weeks. The ABC broadcast averaged 7.70 million Total Viewers and a 1.9/8 among Adults 25-54, outperforming NBC’s ‘Nightly News’ by 380,000 Total Viewers and 20,000 key demo viewers.”

  • The Washington Blogger Meetup has a Meetup tonight! To RSVP and see who else is going, click here.

  • Congrats to Washington Examiner columnist La Shawn Barber for her “Daily Show” appearance last night.

  • Broadcasters Urge FCC to Reject Digital Transition Mandates

  • AP reports, “If you’re not plugged into the Internet, you still have to buy the whole newspaper even if you only want to do the crossword puzzle. But online, that and other stand-alone features are increasingly popping up all over the Web.”

  • Matthew Felling will finish out the rest of the week on MSNBC’s
    “Morning Joe.”

  • Blitzer, Matthews try to woo Ellen

  • Murdoch’s Choice: Paid or Free for

  • Roger and Me: Some CNBC Staffers Are Pining for Ailes

  • FCC Draws Fire for Emmys Bleeping

  • Bloomberg reports, “News Corp., the media company controlled by Rupert Murdoch, expects to save $100 million after its acquisition of Dow Jones & Co. and might scrap the fee for reading the Wall Street Journal’s Web site.”

  • For Time Warner, a time to break up?”

  • AOL takes on The Big Apple. CNet reports, “770 Broadway is in a notably ambiguous location, to the point where AOL could really stake a claim to one of a handful of Manhattan locations depending on how it wants its new “advertising, not access” incarnation to be branded.”

  • Bloomberg reports, “The Emmy telecast on Fox attracted 13.1 million viewers, the fewest since 1990, as the television industry’s annual awards show faced competition from football, baseball and reality programs.”

  • Portfolio’s Mixed Media reports, “You heard it here first, folks: The New York Times is indeed putting paid to its paid-content program, TimesSelect.” Content Bridges reports, “So the New York Times’ decision to eliminate Times Select tonight at midnight leaves its emerging online business in a more precarious state — in that one-legged balancing position that any yoga newbie knows is a tough position to maintain.”

  • “CBS White House correspondent Jim Axelrod — you might remember him as the fellow labeled ‘defeatist’ by then-White House press secretary Tony Snow — was involved in another tense exchange last week, this time with Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi.” Public Eye has the details.

  • Indiana Daily Student reports, “When Bob Woodward uncovered the first details of the Watergate scandal with Carl Bernstein in 1972, he worked against a government that clouded itself in secrecy and became infamous for hiding important information from the American people. Woodward believes the current administration is much the same.”

  • “Pictures of the Year International is beginning its 65th year as the world’s oldest and one of the most prestigious photojournalism competitions and collections. POYi has just scheduled dates for our 2007-08 program. An advance look at the categories and guidelines will be posted on this Web site at in early December”

  • AScribe Newswire reports, “, a data-rich, nonpartisan group blog that covers real-time, online activity of the 2008 presidential candidates — and chronicles online content from voters who will elect them, is this year’s $10,000 Grand Prize winner in the Knight-Batten Awards for Innovations in Journalism.”

  • New York Business reports, “The New York Times Book Review said Monday that it will redefine and expand its best seller lists starting with the Sept. 23rd issue.”

  • Bill Steigerwald writes, “Is Morton Kondracke a conservative op-ed columnist? Are David Broder, Cokie Roberts and Thomas Friedman centrists? That’s what Media Matters for America, the left-wing media watchdog outfit in Washington, would have you believe.”

  • Bloomberg reports, “New York Times Co., Lee Enterprises Inc. and McClatchy Co. fell to decade-long lows in New York Stock Exchange composite trading after Merrill Lynch & Co. cut its ratings on the three newspaper publishers to ‘sell.’”

  • Business 2.0 reports, “Newspaper ad sales are expected to decline 5 percent in 2007, so it’s no surprise that print publications are eager to squeeze more cash out of their Web sites. One obvious source: local advertising, which accounts for more than 80 percent of ad spending but less than 20 percent of Internet ad sales.”

  • “News Corp. said its $5.2 billion acquisition of Dow Jones & Co., a deal that will give Rupert Murdoch control of the Wall Street Journal, probably will close in about two months,” Bloomberg reports.

  • From CJR: “Our Score: Murdoch 2 — Journalism 0. No Ingrassia book, Varadarajan quits as readers learn to play Austrialian rules”

  • “Nielsen’s Adweek Media is launching a business networking site, At the Roundtable, for professionals in advertising, marketing and media.” Check it out here.

  • Portfolio reports, “Once in a while, Maureen Dowd is terrific. More often, she’s lazy, smug and shallow, trafficking in little but caricature and innuendo. Her most recent column, on Hillary Clinton’s perceived weakness on military issues, contains a prime example of Dowd at her worst.”

  • Howard Kurtz writes, “O.J. was back. O.J. was proclaiming his innocence. O.J. was doing the perp walk. The Juice was under arrest, and television was magically transported back to the mid-1990s, when all of America argued about every facet of the double-murder case. … ‘It’s the story that just doesn’t go away,’Fox News host Greta Van Susteren, who has interviewed Simpson several times, said by phone from Las Vegas.”

  • Peter Barnes, Jenna Lee, Nicole Petallides and Cody Willard are joining the FBN anchor team.” TVNewser has the details.

  • Also from TVNewser, “Weatherman Tony Perkins, a former GMAer, is now part of Washington, DC’s WTTG-TV/Fox 5 morning team.”


  • National Association of Manufacturers is looking for a Web Designer.

  • NHK Japan Broadcasting Corporation has an opening for Washington Producer position.

  • Fox News Channel is looking for an Associate Producer.

    Hat Tips: DCRTV, TVNewser, IWantMedia, Romenesko, MediaBistro, JournalismJobs, JournalismNext

  • Morning Reading List, 07.09.07

    morningsun.gifGood morning Washington.

  • An NBC release announced that “Meet the Press with Tim Russert” “posted an impressive ratings win, outperforming the Sunday morning public affairs competition in all categories during the second quarter of 2007.”

  • Nick Kulish will be reading from his new novel, “Last One In,” tonight at Olsson’s Courthouse at 7:00 p.m.

  • AARP Tunes In to Radio’s Discarded Audience

  • Howie Kurtz takes a look at the Huffington Post, including this quote from former Postie Tom Edsall:

      “They have a very liberal constituency, but say they are looking for straight and credible news,” says Edsall, who holds a Pulitzer chair at Columbia’s Graduate School of Journalism. “Arianna has thousands of sources on the left and the right, and she comes up with a lot of ideas.”

  • “In the last three months, from April 1-June 29, Dobbs devoted more than a quarter (26%) of the airtime on his nightly show to immigration. (That’s almost twice as much attention as he gave to the next leading subject, the Iraq war policy debate.) Last week, the immigration debate was the most popular cable and radio talk topic, filling 24% of the airtime, according to PEJ’s Talk Show Index from June 24-29.”

  • David Sirota writes that “Men like David Broder, Joe Klein and George Will are afraid the politicians in D.C. are going to start listening to the people instead of them.”

  • The Washington Blogger Meetup has the July Meetup on July 18 at Regional Food and Drink. To see who’s coming and to RSVP, click here.

  • AlterNet’s Rory O’Connor explores “The Future of Citizen Journalism.”

  • Slate’s Jack Shafer writes, “Often as sensationalistic as its yellow predecessor, green journalism tends to appeal to our emotions, exploit our fears, and pander to our vanity. It places a political agenda in front of the quest for journalistic truth and in its most demagogic forms tolerates no criticism, branding all who question it as enemies of the people.”

  • The Washington Examiner’s Nate Beeler took home the Golden Spike award at the Association of American Editorial Cartoonists’ 50th-anniversary convention Saturday night.

  • Check out the full page ad in today’s Post advocating for a XM-Sirius merger.

  • The Post takes a look at Ralph Waldo “Petey” Greene.

  • Do you have the “Top Freelancers’ Traits”?

  • Poynter reports, “The new Knight Center for Digital Media Entrepreneurship, due to open in August, will be ‘a laboratory where young people can come, explore ideas and develop new products that will make a difference,’ explains Christopher Callahan, Dean of the Walter Cronkite School of Journalism & Mass Communication at Arizona State Univ.”

  • William Powers writes, “Every news outlet of any consequence now has endless space online to offer supplementary information about the people who report, edit, and produce the news. Who are they? Where did they grow up? What did they study in school? Why did they become journalists? Did they ever work in politics or volunteer for a cause? If so, when and where? If the outlet’s policies allow them to make political donations, list them.” And Public Eye asks, “Why stop there?”

  • Can you answer CQ’s Political Trivia question?

  • announced its 6th DCist Unbuckled Concert at DC9 on Wednesday, July 11, 2007. According to the release, “Recently signed to Sub Pup’s Hardly Art label and fast becoming the biggest local band of 2007, D.C.’s own Le Loup will headline the show, with Brooklyn’s XYZ Affair opening and a DJ set by members of locals Middle Distance Runner filling out the lineup.”

  • “Dramatic events in London and Scotland last week attracted a large news audience. Roughly a third of the public paid very close attention to news that British police had found and defused two car bombs in London, and another 31% followed the story fairly closely,” according to Pew’s weekly News Interest Index.

  • Don Sutton, Calling It as He Sees It


  • The Associated Press is looking for an APTN Newsperson-Video Journalists and producers.

  • Goddard Claussen is looking for a Creative Director.

  • Potomac News is looking for an Assistant Sports Editor.

  • The Loudoun Easterner is looking for an assistant editor.

  • The Free Lance-Star Publishing Companies is looking for someone to cover the Nationals.

  • Archaeology Magazine is looking for an Assistant Editor.

  • Advancement Project is looking for a Writer/Editor.

  • Smithsonian Online Publishing is looking for a Editorial Intern, Online Publishing.

  • Platts, McGraw-Hill Companies is looking for an Associate Editor.

  • Prison Fellowship is looking for a Grant Writer.

  • The Bristol Herald Courier is seeking a sports design guru.

  • LRP Publications is looking for a Staff Writer for Special Education.

  • McClatchy-Tribune Regional News is looking for an Assistant News Editor.

  • Council for Advancement and Support of Education is looking for a Senior Web Designer.

  • National Public Radio is looking for a Producer I (Video), NPR Digital Media.

  • Imre Communications is looking for a Senior Designer, a Production Manager and a Traffic Manager.

  • The Progress-Index is looking for an Advertising Director.

  • Feature Story News is seeking an Experienced Radio Editor/Reporter.

    Hat Tips: DCRTV, TVNewser, IWantMedia, Romenesko, MediaBistro, JournalismJobs, JournalismNext

  • Morning Reading List, 07.02.07

    morningsun.gifGood morning Washington.

  • An Atlantic release announced that The Atlantic and Plum, “the media network of America’s most influential destination communities, today announced a multiplatform partnership that celebrates books, ideas, and the spirit of community. The first installment, called BOOKMARK 2007, will be launched on Nantucket July 14 and run through the end of August.”

  • The Press Gazette reports, “BBC Magazines’ much anticipated current affairs weekly Newsbrief is to launch this autumn with a subscription drive targeting international and women readers.”

  • Reporter sanctioned for approaching Bush

  • Check out how much your favorite journo makes on the speaking circuit.

  • National Press Club Nixes Venezuelan Student Event

  • The text of an agreement in principle between Dow Jones & Co. and News Corp. on editorial protections for Dow Jones.”

  • From DCRTV:

      DCRTV hears that the Vienna-based series of community websites will be shutting down due to financial difficulties. All of the local sites now feature a message like this: “We are sorry to announce that Backfence Reston will be ceasing operations within the next few days. We have been honored to have been members of this vibrant local community over the past several months. Thank you for your interest and participation in Backfence. Hopefully, we’ll see you around the neighborhood.” Backfence also features sites for Arlington, Bethesda, Chantilly, McLean, and Sterling, as well as locales in California and Illinois. More soon…..

  • David Broder weighs in on his paper’s “Angler” series.

  • U.K. Terror: MSNBC 1st With Glasgow News

  • McClatchy for sale?”

  • Andrew Keen points out in his provocative new book, ‘The Cult of the Amateur,’ Web 2.0 has a dark side as well.”

  • USA Today reports, “A Federal Communications Commission order taking effect on Sunday requires all major cable operators to give up the conventional cable boxes they so profitably lease to subscribers. These proprietary boxes contain technology for functions such as video-on-demand and perhaps a digital video recorder — and also house the operator’s decoder that unscrambles digital, premium and HDTV channels.”

  • Washington Business Journal reports, “AOL LLC has released a free, Web-based e-mail service with full instant-messaging integration into beta, which lets users simultaneously e-mail and instant message from the same application.”

  • Redesigned launches.

  • reports, “MySpace is likely to change its technology strategy to allow other online companies to “plug” their web services directly into its social networking site, according to Chris DeWolfe, one of its founders.”

  • Jim Roberts, the New York Times’ editor of digital news, said due to changing business models, journalists may “have to worry about how you will get paid.”

  • “The race for the White House was easily the most discussed story on the radio and cable talk shows last week,” according to the Pew Read Weekly News Coverage Index.

  • U.K. Terror: CNN’s Roberts To London

  • CBS News writes, “A year ago, the cover of The Economist magazine asked, ‘Who Killed the Newspaper?’ Hold the murder charges. Some people think the old gray sheets still have a role to play and still have value, but they’ll have to be patient — very patient — until newspapers find a way to beef up the bottom line in a rapidly changing media environment.”

  • “Radio giant Clear Channel Communications Inc. and Arbitron Inc. have signed a multi-year agreement to implement a new Portable People Meter radio ratings system in 46 markets,” Baltimore Business Journal reports.

  • Last week, “an unnamed conservative leader referred to National Public Radio as ‘National Palestinian Radio.’”

  • reports, “Google, the internet search group, is courting the agency executives who plan advertising campaigns to get them to change the way they target consumers and give search a more prominent role.”

  • Forbes reports, “Wendi Deng, the young Chinese wife of Rupert Murdoch, appears to have finally been elevated to an official post within News Corp.: chief of strategy for MySpace’s China operation.”

  • AP reports, “Rupert Murdoch’s media conglomerate News Corp. and NBC Universal said Thursday they named former executive Jason Kilar as chief executive of the companies’ online video joint venture, formed in March.”

  • MarketWatch reports, “Decisions on the fate of key editors at the Wall Street Journal and other media properties would be in the hands of an independent committee under a pact reached between the board of Dow Jones & Co. and News Corp., a person familiar with the pact said late Thursday.”


  • AP is looking for an APTN Newsperson and a Video Journalists and Producers.

  • International Center for Journalists is looking for a Knight Website Editor/ Program Officer.

  • The National Academies is looking for a Media Relations Officer.

  • American Legacy Foundation is looking for a Communications Manager.

  • Island Press is looking for an Assistant Editor.

  • American Enterprise Institute is looking for an Managing Editor.

  • The Advisory Board Company is seeking an Associate Editor and an entry level staff writer.

  • Link is looking for a Copy editor.

  • Freedom Forum/Newseum is looking for a Program Assistant.

  • National Public Radio is looking for a Supervising Senior Editor for the National Desk, a Design Director for NPR Digital Media, an Associate Producer for the National Desk and Associate Producer/Director for All Things Considered.

    Hat Tips: DCRTV, TVNewser, IWantMedia, Romenesko, MediaBistro, JournalismJobs, JournalismNext

  • Morning Reading List, 05.21.07

    morningsun.gifGood morning Washington.

  • PEJ Talk Show Index for the week of May 6-11 shows, “The Fort Dix terror plot, the Attorney General’s Congressional appearance, French presidential elections, and the Iraq debate all seized top space in the universe of talk media last week.”

  • PR Newswire reports, “300 World Leaders Call for Peace and Interfaith Respect on Eve of Washington Times’ 25th Anniversary”

  • Deb Howell isn’t a fan of the Post’s “half pages.”

  • Regarding this, a reader writes, “actually, a substantial number of guests left the building during the fire alarm and never returned to their seats, missing Rev. Moon’s message.”

  • An NPR release announced, “NPR and Iowa Public Radio, which previously announced they will partner to produce two live national presidential debates in Des Moines for public radio on January 9-10, 2008, will make the recordings of these debates fully accessible to all media outlets and individuals, without license restrictions, following each of the original broadcasts/webcasts.”

  • The Examiner launched a local event calendar on Friday. Check out the new feature here.

  • Bloomberg announced, “Clear Channel Communications Inc.’s directors accepted a revised $19.5 billion buyout offer from two private equity firms after two big shareholders indicated support for the bid.”

  • On this, a reader comments, “Interesting how Politico’s map doesn’t include any WaPo blogs.”

  • Fortune reports, “As audacious as Rupert Murdoch’s $5 billion offer for Dow Jones was, News Corporation’s internal plans to launch Fox Business Channel to go head-to-head with CNBC are surprisingly cautious.”

  • Sen. Kerry was unable to make the Washington Times’ 25th Bash.

  • The AP reports, New York Times Co. “said Thursday its April sales dropped 2.2 percent on weakness in all of its print media groups.”

  • Women’s Wear Daily reports that Jeff Bridges will play Vanity Fair editor in chief Graydon Carter in the movie adaptation of onetime Vanity Fair contributor Toby Young ‘s book, “How to Lose Friends and Alienate People.”

  • From our cousin, GalleyCat: “Former Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld is reported to be in the Penguin Group headquarters on Hudson Street, taking a meeting.” Hmm…

  • The Gazette of Politics and Business announced that they have promoted two employees to publisher positions. Cliff Chiet, Vice President of Sales for The Gazette and General Manager for The Gazette publications in Montgomery County, will take on the role of Publisher. Mary McAndrew, who served as the Director of Advertising for The Gazette of Politics and Business, has been named Associate Publisher.

  • In his chat, David Broder responded “yes” when asked if “staff cutbacks at major newspapers impacted their ability to cover this administration?”

  • Columbia Journalism grads were treated to some advice from Washington Post vice president at large Benjamin Bradlee, “urging students to be active as alumni and retain community bonds to bolster the future of their field.”

  • In a chat with Public Eye, Jeff Greenfield said media bias does not lie in politics, but it in culture.

  • CJR reports, “Newspapers are killing cartoonists — another brilliant business move”

  • The Washington Post and Wall Street Journal give Luke Mullins a shout out for his piece in the May-June issue of the American magazine.

  • Former Lieberman staffer, Dan Gerstein announced on his blog that he “signed on as a regular columnist for The Politico.”

  • A TVNewser reader questions the exclusivity of some television “exclusives.”

  • The AP reports, “The media’s recent legal and competitive challenges to Internet video pioneer YouTube haven’t fazed co-founders Chad Hurley and Steve Chen, who have diligently sought to make money for new owner Google Inc., as well as the creators of the content that fuels their Web site’s whirlwind growth.”

  • WebProNews reports, “Lawsuit magnet YouTube is partnering with CNN to be a co-sponsor for the first of six Democratic Party debates for the 2008 race.” Well, the first sanctioned by the DNC anyway.

  • A release announced that The Magazine Group president and founder Jane Ottenberg “is a finalist for the Ernst & Young Entrepreneur Of The Year 2007 Award in the Greater Washington region.”

  • A reader sends us this link for a complete look at the local Emmy nominees.

  • Still debating a potential David Gregory move, on reader has this to say: ” On Gregory — no one in the general audience knew he’d be on…no real promotion. Numbers now are meaningless.”


  • The Chronicle of Higher Education is looking for a reporter to cover teaching and curriculum issues for the Faculty section.

  • The American Prospect Online is looking for an Associate Editor.

  • Atlantic Media is looking for a Market Research Manager.

  • John Hopkins University is looking for a Communications Coordinator for SAIS.

  • is looking for a Web content producer.

  • A national PR firm is looking for a Senior Account Executive/Account Manager.

  • Hanley Wood, LLC is looking for an Associate Editor for Architectural Lighting

  • National Geographic Society is looking for a Group Direct Mail Specialist.

  • The Associated Press is looking for a reporter for the North America desk.

  • Agra Informa Inc. is searching for an Assistant Editor for the highly respected weekly publication Food Chemical News.

  • Patuxent Publishing Co. is looking for and Assistant News Editor.

    Hat Tips: DCRTV, TVNewser, IWantMedia, Romenesko, MediaBistro, JournalismJobs, JournalismNext