from training.npr.org: https://training.npr.org/blog/audio-storytelling-specialist-npr-training/
We’re looking for an experienced audio journalist who gets excited about story structure, narrative, the craft of editing and the endless search for “good tape.”
We’re looking for three new colleagues to help elevate the quality of public media journalism, wherever it reaches people.
We are looking for an experienced audio producer with a journalist’s mind, an engineer’s ear, and a teacher’s heart; someone who knows great sound when they hear it and can help others understand how it got that way.
We are looking for an accomplished journalist who loves talking about what makes great reporting and writing, particularly on digital platforms.
We are partnering with member station KUT to host an exclusive session for digital public radio staffers during this year’s Online News Association conference.
Are you a strong writer with an interest in journalism? Do you have experience getting the word out about awesome stuff? Apply for our fall 2018 internship.
Teams will work on their projects with NPR mentors while attending sessions designed to foster innovation and excellence in journalism and storytelling.
We are looking for a current student or recent graduate to join us as illustration intern on the NPR Training team this summer.
We talked with Morning Edition co-host David Greene about making the transition from print to radio. Watch the recording.
We want to give you the time, space and training to get your audio storytelling idea off the ground.
Everything you need to know about the workshop and application process.
Josh engineers the Tiny Desk Concerts. His kit for recording stripped down, remote music sessions provides lessons in being prepared while staying nimble.
We’ll put your questions to NPR Standards and Practices editor Mark Memmott.
They include: “Don’t wing your newsletter” and “You are not a robot — quit tweeting like one.”
We are looking for a current student or recent graduate to join us as photography intern on the NPR Training team in the spring of 2018. We make sure our interns have fun and get to work on meaningful projects that will serve their portfolios long after they’ve left us.
Sourcing the news is getting harder all the time. For three seasoned NPR reporters, it involves careful vetting, delicate negotiations and, every now and then, cigars.
For this month’s What’s In Your Bag we reached out to Gregory Warner, host of the new NPR podcast Rough Translation. His work has taken him across Pakistan and Afghanistan, and now he is based in New York City after a long stint as NPR’s East Africa correspondent. He carries all of the essential gear
Corey Schreppel is an audio engineer and Technical Director at Minnesota Public Radio|American Public Media (MPR|APM). He has mixed episodes for In the Dark from APM Reports, recorded in the field with Performance Today, and often records in-studio music sessions for The Current. Corey is known at MPR for his ability to use technology to
Most people are visual learners and the digital landscape is becoming more visual every day. So it’s important to create content that includes great imagery. If you’re reading this, then you may want to add video to the mix of elements you use in your work. My biggest project while interning with the NPR Training
For this installment of “What’s In Your Bag?” NPR producer Elissa Nadworny shares the audio and photography kit she used on a recent trip to Alaska. I’ve been producing the Our Land series for the last four months. Melissa Block and I just returned from southeast Alaska where we recorded eight stories for NPR’s newsmagazines. For
We will all encounter audio problems in our work. But if you can learn to hear them, you can learn to prevent them! This webinar, hosted by NPR Training’s Senior Production Strategist Rob Byers, covered some of the most common audio problems. You can watch a previously recorded version below. While you’re at it, check out some
For this installment of “What’s in your bag?,” Tim Nelson of Minnesota Public Radio shares a glimpse inside his incredibly large and extensive kit. While it is certainly more in-depth than most, this kit allows Tim to be ready for most any situation the news can throw at him. You’ll be hard-pressed to walk away without
How can you break through the competition for ears? First of all, of course, you need a good story. But there’s more … data gathered from NPR One offers lessons for keeping listeners engaged.
Ten teams traveled from across the country to NPR headquarters to attend the 2017 Story Lab Workshop — these are their projects.
We’re very excited to announce that we have a new leader for the NPR Training team. Keith Woods, currently NPR’s Vice President of Diversity, will take on a new, expanded role as Vice President of Newsroom Training and Diversity. He joins our existing team of four and will bolster our mission to elevate the quality
Amanda Aronczyk of WNYC’s Only Human recently covered the presidential inauguration and women’s march in Washington, D.C. She had to prepare for a unique set of challenges: rain and cold temperatures, restricted mobility and potentially long stretches with no access to power. Below, we peek inside her kit. This gear bag is a fraud. Sort of.
The tools we carry around on a daily basis can say a lot about what we do, how and where we work — even our personalities. What’s in your bag? is a new regular series about the tools used by people in public media. We all use the basics, but the way we personalize our kits is where
Journalism coaches, professors and trainers — this one’s for you! As the new year begins, we thought we would share a few of our favorite guides aimed at helping you teach and inspire others: Plan your editorial project (with many sticky notes): Have you resolved to be more deliberate in your project or coverage planning
NPR has selected 10 teams to attend the second NPR Story Lab workshop March 1-3, 2017. Public media producers will travel to D.C. for three days of training, planning, and brainstorming. In partnership with AIR, NPR invited Member station staff and independent producers to pitch ideas for audio storytelling projects that will break traditional
We all know the classic “5 w” questions journalists ask: Who, what, where, when, why (and bonus, “how”). But you should also consider the six additional questions listed below, which complement those fundamentals. They are informed by journalism but focused on storytelling. Your answers to these questions may change in the process of reporting. That
Editor’s note: This job is no longer open. Read more about NPR Training’s new leader. Do you love talking about storytelling? Do you spend your free time scheming about the future of journalism? Are you a natural leader who’s passionate about public media? Do you live for project planning and burn through sticky notes like
Ideas come from unexpected places. That’s why when I was recently asked to put together a “reading list” to share with station representatives for a conference, I was excited to curate a broad collection. I’ve found it can be useful to look just beyond the boundaries of your everyday tasks for resources that both inspire
Wow! We received an incredible response, and the sessions are now full. You can still keep in touch with us at #ThirdCoast16! Sign up for our newsletter or follow us on Twitter. While you’re at it, learn more about AIR, check them out on Twitter, and be sure to visit their booth at the conference. And if
We’ve been doing a lot of live video on Facebook lately (upwards of 80 a month). Folks in the newsroom have embraced it and we’ve had fun playing with different formats and approaches. Still, with this new form comes a completely new set of challenges for even our most seasoned radio reporters. They’re suddenly facing strange
This webinar has already happened. Watch a recording here: Headlines are hard. And incredibly important. In this webinar, you’ll learn practical tips from two of NPR’s best headline writers — digital editors Stephanie Federico and Colin Dwyer. While you’re at it, check out our existing guides to headline writing: How to make great headlines This
We asked Adrian Florido, a reporter for Code Switch, about his media habits: “what — and who— are you paying attention to? What’s been good on the internet recently The New York Times had an incredible photo essay about eleven of the dozens of women who were raped and tortured by police during the crackdown on
We asked Korva Coleman, NPR newscaster, about her media habits: “what – and who – are you paying attention to? What’s been good on the internet recently? I’ve been trying to scoop up as much political news as I can, so I’ve been looking around to find different angles of presidential campaign coverage. That may
We take webinar production seriously. In the studio for a session on reporter two-ways in March 2016. (Serri Graslie/NPR) Liza Yeager was the first-ever intern with the NPR Story Lab and is the co-founder of Now Here This. It’s the dog days of August. That means it’s hot outside and slow in the newsroom and you’re itching
We asked Ari Shapiro, one of the hosts of All Things Considered, about his media habits: “what – and who – are you paying attention to? What’s been good on the internet recently? The photographer Ben Moon made a beautiful and moving short film last year called Denali, about saying goodbye to his dog. I
We asked Andi McDaniel, senior director of content and news at WAMU, about her media habits: “what – and who – are you paying attention to?” What’s been good on the internet recently? My favorite internetty things lately are not “on” the internet at all— they’re integrated into my life in clever and seamless little ways.
We asked Rob Byers, Production Specialist, about his media habits: “what – and who – are you paying attention to?” We’re so happy that Rob has joined the team. In his new role, Rob gets to focus on something at the core of public radio craft – high quality sound. Rob joins us after eight years at
We asked Hanna Rosin, the new co-host of Invisibilia, about her media habits: “what – and who – are you paying attention to?” What’s been good on the internet recently? I just keep reading the back and forth about Gay Talese’s New Yorker story, “The Voyeur’s Motel.” In truth I just want to read the story over
We asked Sam Sanders, NPR Reporter, Washington Desk and cohost of the @nprpolitics podcast about his media habits: “what – and who – are you paying attention to?” What’s been good on the Internet recently? The new and improved MTV News. I’ll never forget the top of the hour news updates on MTV in my younger
We asked Elise Hu, NPR International Correspondent, Seoul, South Korea, about her media habits: “what – and who – are you paying attention to?” What’s been good on the Internet recently? In two words? Old people. Flossie Dickey’s 110th birthday party, and the 106-year-old who visited the White House for the first time. What are you listening to/watching these
We asked Jarl Mohn, CEO of NPR, about his media habits: “what – and who – are you paying attention to?” What’s been good on the Internet recently? As it is election time I obsess over state by state polling so I spend way too much time on Real Clear Politics and FiveThirtyEight. I’m crazy for films
An NPR crew prepares a broadcast from Paris on November 18, 2015. Photo by Russell Lewis/NPR In the days after the attacks in Paris, NPR deployed on multiple fronts, with special coverage by shows, Newscast reports, continuous updates online, and on-the-ground stories by reporters, producers and hosts in Paris. Different types of stories emerged. Here is a sampling (and