Teaching People To Tell Their Own Stories In Video

Posted April 26, 2020
Share To

I have long been a proponent of democratizing the media.

Did you know that 95% of what you see on TV or online is produced by 6 major media companies?

That is crazy.

The reason used to be technology.

A broadcast video camera cost $100,000 once

And edit suite was over $1 million (when a million was still a lot of money)

Today, your iPhone has more 'firepower' than NBC News and you already own it.

You just don't know what to do with it.

But we can show you.

For more than 30 years we have been running video and film making bootcamps in real life - face to face. Those days are gone, at least for the moment.

So now we are running virtual bootcamps.

And they work,

They may even work better than the real life ones, for a variety of reasons. They are certainly a lot less expensive to run.

So far, the results have been astonishingly good, and we expect them to get even better.

If you're interestd in attending one of these, drop me a line. 

We are just getting started, but I have a feeling this is going to outlast the lockdown.

AND, it's a better way to spend your time than bingewatching Friends again. 


Recent Posts

The world of television before cable had been limited to 3 networks and a handful of local TV stations. But the advent of cable meant that suddenly there were 60, 70 soon to be 100 or more new channels. And all of those channels needed content. But where were they going to get it from? A huge market for content had just opened up.

Q: What do TV news and Netflix have in common? A: They both appear on the same screen. They both tell stories.

This morning, I went out early to buy my copy of the weekend FT — a great newspaper, by the way. I was a bit surprised to see that my regular newsstand, on 6th Avenue and 55th Street, had exactly 3 newspapers for sale — one copy of Baron’s and two copies of The New York Post. That was it. No FT, no NY Times, no Washington Post, no… nothing.

Share Page on: