I recently adapted a couple of posts from my Nerdvana site, looking at the Wii Virtual Console in light of the Wii Shop Channel’s planned shutdown and how to make the most of it, for The Pueblo Chieftain’s “Tech Thursday” page.
Chieftain graphic designer Jennifer Tate did an amazing job capturing the classic look of old Nintendo Power magazines with her nostalgic layout! You can check out the print version below.
VIDEO: Scenes from the Star Wars Celebration floor (4/24/2017) – Droids, cosplay and LEGO creations were everywhere at Star Wars Celebration, April 13-16, 2017, in Orlando, Fla.
(5/6/2017) – Vanessa Marshall describes discovering her Star Wars Rebels character Hera Syndulla was name-checked on the big screen in Rogue One: A Star Wars Story.
(5/6/2017) – “Rex is like, in a very real way, the common man, the common soldier.”
(5/6/2017) – Grand Admiral Thrawn stands to be more dangerous than ever in Star Wars Rebels’ fourth and final season.
A video I shot and co-produced with Pueblo Chieftain reporter Peter Roper won second place in the multimedia category of the annual Better Newspaper Contest at the 2017 Colorado Press Association convention. “Remembering Hiroshima’s Empty Streets” featured World War II U.S. Army veteran Bruce Elson recounting his experiences in the Japanese city of Hiroshima after the atomic bomb explosion that helped end the war. The video was edited in Adobe Premiere CC.
I also edited “Columbus Day: Pride & protest in Pueblo,” which won second place in the breaking news video category and was shot by reporter Jon Pompia. The video was edited in iMovie for Mac.
I’m also proud to add that The Pueblo Chieftain was named Best Website-Daily in its category!
What value does AP provide its members when it effectively competes with them on all platforms using the same content? I mean, what are we paying for?
I produced this video series with Pueblo Chieftain reporter Peter Roper, comprising the full interview (about 17 minutes) and a shorter version (about four minutes) focusing on his arrival and observations at atomic bomb site Hiroshima in 1945.
What can we in the print sphere learn from public radio’s ‘internet’ moment?
Recently it was fascinating — and, I’ll admit, a bit entertaining — to watch public radio news insiders publicly struggling over the same digital media dilemmas those of us in the newspaper industry have faced for so long. Continue reading “Next stop: wherever you say …”