The CorvidEYE

Reporter class

KCAW news fellow Emily Forman (l) and reporter Rachel Waldholz discuss reporting technique with NPR's Sonari Glinton. (KCAW photo/Shady Grove Oliver)

KCAW news fellow Emily Forman (l) and reporter Rachel Waldholz discuss reporting technique with NPR’s Sonari Glinton. (KCAW photo/Shady Grove Oliver)


Good reporters are made, not born. Once a year journalists across the state convene at the Alaska Press Club conference to discuss literally everything under the bright Anchorage sun. This year, NPR’s Western Bureau chief Jason DeRose and business reporter Sonari Glinton spent two days in workshops with reporters teaching the craft of broadcast journalism. KCAW’s Rachel Waldholz and Emily Forman were at the head of the class!

Comments

Please read our comment guidelines.

Recent News

Ensnared doe recovering after wire loop removed

The doe suffered only minor injuries from the wire. The GPS collar will release on its own next summer. (ADF&G photo/Phil Mooney)
A deer found with a wire around its neck near Sitka has was safely released by wildlife authorities late last week. But another deer may be suffering from the same -- possibly malicious -- predicament. Phil Mooney, a biologist with the Alaska Department of Fish & Game, successfully darted and tranquilized the adult doe near the Indian River Road on Friday (9-12-14). more

Despite embargo, salmon caviar grows on everyone — but us!

140915_RachelWaldholz_mcclear
When Alaskans fish for salmon, most are hoping to bring home those gorgeous -- not to mention delicious -- red fillets for the barbecue, freezer, or canning jar. When the fish are cleaned, the long skeins of pink or red eggs often go overboard with everything else. Not so in the commercial fishing industry, where salmon eggs -- or roe -- have become big business. Russia’s embargo of American seafood has been a setback to Alaska’s caviar industry, but demand for the product is growing elsewhere. more