CNBC put a line in the sand for all media companies. It’s sending a message to the world that it wouldn’t pay up to keep Wald, one of the brightest executives around. People in the TV-news business tell me a sea change is coming in how the industry’s stars will be compensated.
On-air reporters and anchors may seek long-term contracts at reduced wages, instead of trying to cram all the money they can into one-year deals. What this means to the public is that journalism quality is going to sink.
TV stations will try to hire younger, less experienced, less sophisticated news professionals as a way to keep costs down. Meanwhile, the journalists should have no illusions, either. If CNBC could turn its back on its top news official, who’s to say it wouldn’t do the same with anyone at the network not named Maria Bartiromo.
Bloomberg LP is looking for a Segment Producer. next job NBCUniversal is looking for a Associate Producer - News Channel. next job Mainframe Studios is looking for a Assistant Production Coordinator. next job Cascade Studios is looking for a Assistant to Film Producer. next job WEAU 13 News is looking for a Sports Reporter/Anchor. next job MediaLinks TV/ CCTV-America is looking for a Digital Producer. next job WPIX 11 is looking for a Content Planner. next job WPIX 11 is looking for a Content Producer. see all
Starting July 31, learn how to develop and create your own podcast in just a a matter of weeks! In this course you'll learn how to determine the goals of your podcast, pinpoint your concept, contact and book guests, distribute and market your podcast and more. Register now!