News & Events

Showing News Tagged WBUR

Read all news

January 15th, 2014

Jamie Bologna named 2014 WBUR Fellow


Broadcast journalism graduate student Jamie Bologna Jamie Bologna has been named the WBUR Fellow for 2014. During the spring semester he will work for the WBUR program Radio Boston and over the summer he will produce a special project for WBUR. Jamie is a graduate student in broadcast journalism at Boston University’s College of Communication. […]

February 22nd, 2013

Tom Ashbrook on his approach to interviewing


“When you are completely in the moment of live radio, it seems like heroin”, so exclaimed the host of WBUR’s On Point, Tom Ashbrook. The journalist said his ideal is achieving “ecstatic insight” during his live two-hour radio program, distributed by NPR and airing in Boston from 10 a.m. – noon weekdays and repeated 7-9 […]

January 9th, 2012

COM in the news: January 2012

Mass Communication

COM professors sought for commentary recently include: Judith Austin Associate Professor, Communication Boston Business Journal, Hill Holliday gears up to pitch BofA (1/20/12) Fred Bayles Associate Professor, Journalism International Business Times, Romney’s Health Care Views Different From Obama, Republicans Say: Poll (1/26/12) Tobe Berkovitz Associate Professor, Advertising The Hill, Confident Obama struts his stuff (1/26/12) […]

June 2nd, 2011

The Value of Higher Education: A special report


In an ongoing tradition, WBUR’s “World of Ideas” program turned the mics over to Boston University students from last semester’s Advanced Radio Journalism class. In the hour-long program, students Chris Aliano, Scott Flaherty, Kathleen Davies, Tyler Murray, Amanda James, Marc Filippino, Vivian Ho, Jack Flagler and Aayesha Siddiqui contributed. Additional Links Broadcast journalism WBUR WTBU

May 24th, 2011

Starr helps with your summer reading


Prof. Douglas Starr took to the NPR airwaves to share some of his favorite new science journalism reads for the summer ahead. “I’ve got books in environment, computers, physics, medicine and porn,” Starr told Science Friday host Ira Flatow. See the transcript at the NPR website.