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  • Reporter covers massive bee spill, gets stung

    Slate | KIRO

    Journalists from Seattle TV station KIRO were “stung numerous times” as they covered an overturned semi truck that scattered millions of bees across Interstate 5. The station created a supercut titled “Battle of the Bees” that shows reporter Jeff Dubois enduring several bee assaults and describing an onset of bee-induced paranoia:

    Read more
  • ‘Pushy’ ‘badass’ and other words used to describe women in leadership

    This week 25 women came to Poynter for the ONA-Poynter Leadership Academy for Women in Digital Media, and we wanted to ask them three questions: What’s the worst word you’ve heard that describes women in leadership? What’s the best? And what’s your advice for women just entering the business?

    Jordan Kranse, News University’s Finberg Fellow, brought along a whiteboard and spoke with some of them.

    Here’s what they told her:

    Read more
  • How the Tampa Bay Times followed a mailman’s flight to the capital

    A police device rolls toward a copter device, right, that landed on the West Front of the Capitol in Washington, Wednesday. (AP Photo/Lauren Victoria Burke)

    A police device rolls toward a copter device, right, that landed on the West Front of the Capitol in Washington, Wednesday. (AP Photo/Lauren Victoria Burke)


    Ben Montgomery started running. He sprinted, pushing himself as fast as he could go, burdened by a backpack containing his laptop. His quarry, which started out as a distant speck in the skies over Washington, D.C., had now descended on the nation’s capital, flying low in the April air.

    It must have been an unusual sight for the rarefied skies around the United States Capitol Building on Wednesday afternoon. Here was a man aboard a lightweight craft borne aloft by helicopter blades and driven forward by a propeller, buzzing through protected airspace in open defiance of the law.

    Before he saw it with his own eyes, Montgomery would have bet against the man making it this far. Read more

Media giant ESPN target of lawsuit by Laurie Fine
Wednesday, 16 May 2012 13:22


Laurie Fine will file a lawsuit n federal court accusing ESPN and two of its employees of libel.  Fine's suit accuses the network of breaking the story of Bobby Davis'  allegations of sexual abuse against her husband, former assistant basketball coach of Bernie Fine without any credible corroborating sources. "This Complaint for Libel arises from Defendant ESPN’s coverage of Robert Davis’ uncorroborated attack upon Plaintiff Laurie J. Fine. Through this coverage, ESPN, acting by and through its agents and employees, including Defendants Mark Schwarz and Arthur Berko, spitefully destroyed Laurie Fine’s reputation in an attempt to capitalize financially in the tragic wake of the Penn State Sex Abuse Scandal. Defendants have ruined Laurie Fine’s reputation by maliciously publishing false and defamatory factual accusations."

In the lawsuit document Fine flatly denies ever knowing of or suspecting her husband of molesting Davis or any other person.  She also denies Davis' claim that she had a sexual relationship with him or Davis claim that she had sexual relationships with several former Syracuse University basketball players.

Local media promise extended coverage with local television outlets planning to carry the news conference live on their secondary digital channels and on their websites, and feeding national media with the story.  ESPN responded claiming the  suit is without merit an the network  stand behind its story.

Here are links to some local media coverage:

syracuse.com
YNN
Newschannel 9
CNYcentral

 

 

Last Updated ( Wednesday, 16 May 2012 23:08 )
 
"If none of us ever read a book that was “dangerous,” had a friend who was “different” or joined an organization that advocated “change,” we would all be just the kind of people Joe McCarthy wants. Whose fault is that? Not really [McCarthy’s]. He didn’t create this situation of fear. He merely exploited it, and rather successfully."
--Edward R. Murrow

Wall of Distinction


Leo Pinckney

The (Auburn) Citizen

To Central New York sports fans, and many others nationally, Leo Pinckney was the “King of (Minor League) Baseball,” a title bestowed upon him at Minor League Baseball’s winter meetings in Nashville in 1998, and made official by New York State’s Assembly and Senate in 1999.
Read more...Link

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