The new segment will make fact-checks available to more people in North Carolina than ever before. “This new partnership will help North Carolinians decipher truth from fiction in a non-partisan format,” said Ashley Talley, WRAL’s enterprise executive producer.
New jobs posted to TVNewsCheck’s Media Job Center include openings in marketing, sales and news from Tegna’s stations in Austin and Minneapolis, Capitol Broadcasting’s WRAL in Raleigh, and Nexstar’s station in Jackson, Miss.
WRAL, Capitol Broadcasting’s NBC affiliate in Raleigh, North Carolina, serving the Triangle region of Raleigh, Durham, Chapel Hill and Fayetteville, needs a reporter and two multi-media journalists. Raleigh, Durham and Chapel Hill are known for their research/technology roots and collegiate rivalries, according to U. S. News & World Report, which ranks Raleigh as the 10th Best Place to Live in the country.
New TV jobs just posted to TVNewsCheck’s Media Job Center are for a newscast director for Capitol Broadcasting’s WRAL in Raliegh, and a news director for Scripps’ KSHB in Kansas City.
Overdoses from heroin, fentanyl and other opioids are the leading cause of accidental death in North Carolina. A new WRAL Raleigh documentary, Finding A Fix, airing tonight at 7 on WRAL and on WRALdocumentary.com, looks at how North Carolina’s efforts to combat opioid addiction have changed and expanded since the station’s looked at the issue in a 2017 documentary.
Last week on TVNewsCheck’s Media Job Center, new jobs in highly desirable markets were posted for a TV news producer at Capitol Broadcasting’s WRAL in Raleigh, N.C., and for an assignment editor at Tenga’s KPNX in Phoenix.
When a local TV station invests millions to own and operate its own helicopter, it expects that chopper to be promoted as part of the station’s coverage brand. And so we’ll see examples of how local TV stations around the country have promoted their choppers over the years
Since 1989, WRAL has collected more than 162,500 coats and raised $2 million to provide winter clothing for Salvation Army families. “For 30 years, WRAL, along with our outstanding community partners have worked hard to serve the needs of our neighbors,” said Joel Davis, WRAL’s general manager.
Hurricane Florence sat on top of North Carolina for four days, battering the state with relentless rain and wind. The WRAL documentary, 75 Hours, tells the first person accounts from 64 journalists who covered the storm on television, web and social media.
The bots are coming. Are we prepared? WRAL’s new documentary examines how local businesses are using robots, reducing the need for human labor.