Muck Rack is turning the table on you — you’re now the interviewee. Please answer the questions below to give your readers a better sense of who you are. This interview is on the record.
The Internet is full of pride and judgment. You see it every time a sports celebrity falls from grace. Tiger Woods, Alex Rodriguez, Kobe Bryant, Brett Favre, Lance Armstrong and the latest casualty, Britt McHenry.
Dick Enberg’s phone rang early Wednesday morning; it was Jeff Idelson, but it may as well have been Santa Claus. The Baseball Hall of Fame president wasted no time delivering the holiday cheer: The news that Enberg had been named the 2015 Forbes C. Frick award winner for broadcasting excellence.
First, the Internet changed journalism. Technology forced the media to reconsider how it shared news. Then, social media was born and it changed journalism — again. Editors and reporters faced a learning curve so they could work effectively to meet new demand.
Google Trends reports “Paul George” was searched by more than two million people. His name is also among the Top 10 searches on Twitter.
Let’s bury the Stephen A. Smith debate — and while we’re at it, Michelle Beadle — because when you strip away the media credentials and the ESPN platform, really, they are just two people with an opinion.
As a journalist one of my favorite subjects to discuss with colleagues are stories.
What makes a great story?