Scotto told viewers on Good Day New York, she refused Kate’s offer of a handshake and demanded she show off her curtsying skills, the result of which was tweeted out by Scotto. Check out the guy standing behind the Royals. Read more
Posts Tagged ‘WNYW’
This morning on FOX affiliate WNYW, ”Good Day New York” sports director Duke Castiglione accepted a challenge from the general manager of the New York Yankees, Brian Cashman, to rappel down the side of a building in Stamford, Conn.
The event was a dry run for Cashman, who is taking part in the annual “Heights and Lights” Christmas tree lighting show, which is this weekend. This is the fifth year in row that Cashman has rapelled off the 22-story Landmark Building. It was the first time for Castiglione, and Cashman was impressed: ”You’re like a seasoned pro,” he said.
Oh, and Santa Claus was there too.
“Good Day New York” co-anchor Rosanna Scotto‘s ongoing segment ‘Wining and Dining with Rosanna Scotto’ on FOX affiliate WNYW, gives viewers a VIP tour of some of the best restaurants in the city. This past February, Scotto spoke with celebrity chef Jean-Georges Vongerichten. This month, it’s all about Bobby Flay.
Scotto will go behind-the-scenes at Flay’s NYC eatery, Gato, where the master chef will finally unveil the secret ingredient to the most popular item on the menu: scrambled eggs.
The special airs Friday, November 21 from 10:30-11:00 p.m. on WNYW.
He says he’s not much of a chef, but the self-proclaimed weather authority can make one mean London broil for his date. “There aren’t very many things in my repertoire,” he admits. “I get a little intimidated when it comes to cooking. But my dad gave me this recipe, and it’s actually good— I promise!”
Woods has worked at WNYW since June 2001. He became the morning meteorologist for “Good Day New York” in October 2003. Woods was given the news of his win live on-air this morning. Judging by his shirtless dance moves in the video above, I’d say his new title is well deserved.
Scotto broke her wrist and fractured her elbow and is said to be getting surgery on Friday. Sources tell TVSpy, Scotto says she will be on-air tomorrow.
— Lew Leone (@LewsView) October 29, 2014
We thought we’d take a quick look at how the local stations are using the first five minutes of the news to report the Ebola story, which has moved from Dallas to New York.
While ABC owned station WABC chose the hyper local angle of checking out the neighborhood where the latest possible victim, a five-year-old boy, lived, NBC owned station WNBC and CBS owned station WCBS alloted more airtime to the political side of things, looking at the state’s response to the possible spread of the disease.
WNYW‘s Christina Park wrote a piece for the October issue of Manhattan Magazine about child rearing in New York City. The mother of two detailed her initial naivety about the realities of having kids in the city. The anchor of the FOX owned station talked about initially seeing happy-looking moms and kiddos everywhere, when in reality:
Those happy smiling mommies were actually grimacing as they tried to navigate a deadly intersection like a retro game of Frogger. The skipping is just a grotesque limp from having twisted her ankle in a pothole thanks to kamikaze bike messenger. Clearly the stress of living in NYC isn’t limited to the army of suits downtown. We all feel it.
In the end, Park acknowledged that New York is an amazing, albeit challenging, place to raise kids. What Park didn’t delve into is the fact that being a working mother comes with its own unique challenges, especially in the world of TV news.
We’ve written time and time again about broadcast journalists leaving their jobs to spend more time with their families. The work/life balance is a constant struggle and no one has found the perfect solution just yet. As anchor Heather Van Nest recently put it:
Working until midnight with a 1-year-old son, 3-year-old daughter and husband at home is not ideal. I am eager to explore new opportunities as I continue to search for that unicorn we call “work/life balance.”
A sentiment I’m sure many working moms can relate to.
Castiglione made it through the tire drill first. Though in a moment of foreshadowing, he nearly tripped. Then Kelly took the hand off and made a mess of his feet, his suit and the wireless mic when he tripped on a tire, which he promptly threw off set.
After watching Green and Jennings float through the drill, Kelly took another turn, which was visually more disturbing than his first try. But he stayed upright. In Kelly’s defense, meteorologist Mike Woods fared no better with the tires.
“I can’t wait to become FOX 5′s first business reporter and bring our viewers the latest on the economy, business climate and their money,” Morris said in a statement. “What we’re doing here is unique and to do it on a station I grew up watching is awesome.”
She starts Monday, September 22.
In its 10:00 p.m. news last night, New York’s WNYW used drone footage as part of a story about a small plane crash on Long Island. Then the FOX owned station looked into the legality of using unmanned aerial vehicles to cover the news.
“When I heard that the police helicopters and news choppers couldn’t get video footage of what was going on because of the cloud cover that was today,” Nick Borella, the guy who used his drone to shoot the plane crash, told WNYW’s Stacey Delikat. “I thought that I would get over and have a chance to help them out any way that I could because I could fly in that.”
WNYW’s admission it didn’t pay for the footage did two things, it furthered the conversation about drone usage and according to Brendan Schulman, an attorney who runs the unmanned aircraft system group for law firm Kramer Levin, cleared them of any wrongdoing since the FAA only frowns on commercial use.
The question raised? Does this change anything for drone operators looking to get paid for their work?
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