Former WSJ/CBS News anchors Scott Pelley, Nancy Grace, and Bob Schieffer discuss how the media works in the new world of video.
The media is undergoing a significant shift due to the proliferation of video. The ability to watch an entire video without scrolling down and having to wait for the next section to load makes more sense for the average viewer. But for news organizations, it’s an evolutionary change that will take some time to adapt to.
The media is changing, and it’s going to be a slow change. There will always be an audience for any kind of news. The problem is that there are still those who see the media as the enemy. If we’re going to get something new out there, we need to be able to reach people who are willing to pay for it. Newscasting is one of those things.
The newscasting industry is a fairly young field, and it’s still growing. The news industry has always been an aggressive segment of the media, but as with any profession, the more aggressive the industry becomes, the more it ends up being a business. This means that when newscasting becomes more aggressive, it becomes more competitive with traditional news. So, the more aggressive it becomes, the harder it is to be the newscaster (the newscaster, not the news).
The newscasting industry is full of stories about people who have gone into the industry with a high level of confidence and have found a niche. But these people are often not the ones that people want to hear from. In the past, people have heard stories from people who have been doing this for a long time, or have had success at it.
In our experience, it’s not the news that people want to hear, it’s the person who is telling stories that people want to hear. They want a story that takes them somewhere, or they want a story that makes them feel something. A story that is compelling and interesting. Stories that aren’t the same old, same old stories that everybody is hearing all the time. A newscast that is fresh and different.
As a former news anchor, I don’t think I can say to you that I have ever said anything that hasn’t made me feel something.
I’ve always said that there shouldnt be a big divide between people who are watching and those who are watching. But I think it would be an improvement to have a big difference between people who are watching and those who are watching. I think the two should be the same.
I think part of the problem is that many people think of media as being one-way, “you will get this, you will get that,” and there isn’t really much of that. That is, for example, true of cable news. But when you actually delve into why people watch what they watch, the difference is not so big. People who don’t like television watch it because the news is great.
For me, I watch TV because I like to laugh, watch funny movies and TV shows, and generally get away from the news, but I don’t watch it because I am trying to be a news anchor. In fact, I spend most of my time on a TV in my living room. I don’t need to be anywhere else. I can’t be anywhere else because my TV is my computer.