Next American Media Makers today announced an exciting new partnership with Sabio, one of the nation's oldest and most successful coding "bootcamps"in the country. Through Sabio, NAMM is launching a series of intensive Digital Content Productions courses designed to train students for jobs and careers in one of the fastest-growing tech sectors. The first course - part of a two-track program that includes a course in Advanced Digital Content Production - starts the week of Jun
Title: Multi-Media Journalist Employer: KPNX 12 News - Phoenix How Long: 5 years Education: Bachelor of Arts in Journalism, Baylor University in Waco, Texas I am proud to be from the Navajo Nation and I grew up in Glendale, Arizona.
[if !supportLineBreakNewLine] Digital is the future of news. I believe the way we consume news will be completely different in 10 years – the days of sitting down at the TV to watch the nightly news are long gone. What got you interested in di
My personal story fuels our origins story. It explains why I am so passionate about this project and why I believe we must invest in training programs for our youth and our communities. It is also a case study for the Power of our Story. I have been a storyteller all of my life. My reporting days began in high school in the border town of Nogales, Arizona. I joined my school newspaper and quickly realized it didn’t accurately reflect our reality as students, so I started an “
There are now more news sites than ever - and more going online every week. News about education, the environment, politics - you name it and there are dozens of news sites dedicated to the topic of your choice.
This is particulary true for the nonprofit sites - organizations funded mostly by foundations ostensibly committed to giving voice to those left out by commercial and corporate news sites. So have we reached a point where everyone has a voice? Everyone has a chance
Remember cable access TV shows? They provided local audiences some of the most interesting, entertaining and also boring and sometimes silly programming we ever saw. I specifically remember a talk show where sock puppets interviewed each other about political affairs, a cooking show where the chef seemed either drunk or high, and a wonderful program about art history taught by a nun. Nutty or not, these programs also gave communities valuable broadcast airtime to discuss loca