We are the music makers tips

30 a.m. Edina


15 p.m. Veranda 5-8


15 p.m. Atrium 1

Friday NSCMA Programming The New look of NIE: How the Forum Made it WorkKerri Kava 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. RIP Circulation Department. User in the Readership Fulfillment Department Jim Santori, The Free Press, Mankato 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Full-access Subscription Model: The St. Cloud Times Story John Bodette, St. Cloud Times Jim Santori, publisher of The Free Press Media in Mankato, Minnesota, is a veteran newsman having served 15 years in newsrooms with Lindsay-Schaub and then Lee Enterprises. He then served 19 years as a publisher with Lee and now Community Newspaper Holdings Inc. He has worked with news organizations in Illinois, Iowa, Indiana, Wisconsin and Minnesota. John Bodette has served as the Executive Editor of the St. Cloud Times since 2005. John is also presenting Ethical Guidelines and Principles for Print, Online and Social Media on Thursday, Jan. 24. See his full bio on page 12. Kerri Kava began her newspaper career in 2008 when a Newspapers in Education Coordinator position caught her eye. In those 4 short years, while leading the program, she has had tremendous success in bringing the program to a new place that is now open, not only to public and private school teachers, but now also to parents, grandparents and as she says, anyone who wants to learn. After a major rebranding and website revamp last summer The Forum NIE program is now known as The Learning Forum. Kerri has lead marketing efforts for The Learning Forum program in both print and media commercials to promote this transformation. Kerri has also lead donations for The Learning Forum program to an all-time high in 2012, increasing yearly donations that cover newspaper costs by over 35% since 2008. Kerri is excited to share with you some of the changes she has made and what she has had success with at The Forum. Kerri hails from Wahpeton, N.D. and spent 4 years working in higher education at NDSCS before coming to The Forum of Fargo-Moorhead. Kerri is a 2004 graduate of Mass Communications and Speech Communications at NDSU. Page 15

15 p.m. Bloomington


15 p.m. Veranda 3-4


noonGrand Ballroom West and Center

Andrew Zimmern - FOOD : A Global Perspective on the State of our Food LifeAndrew Zimmern takes you with him for a whirlwind tour of his world travels, informing and entertaining as he connects the audience to both his boots on the ground experience and his philosophies of both food and life. His amazing stories cover everything from the great global food scene to how you really can change the planet one meal at a time, as hes experienced firsthand breaking bread (or other things!) with people from Syria and China to Cuba and the Kalahari desert. Inspiring, enlightening and always entertaining, Zimmern shows that the world is truly getting smaller, and that the best place to learn about it and other cultures, is at the dinner table, not in a museum. Zimmern is a James Beard award-winning TV personality, chef, food writer, teacher and is regarded as one of the most versatile and knowledgeable personalities in the food world. As the co-creator, host and consulting producer of Travel Channels hit series, Bizarre Foods with Andrew Zimmern and Andrew Zimmerns Bizarre World, he travels the globe, exploring food in its own terroir.Page 8

30 p.m. 3:45 p.m. 5:30 p.m.

MNA Annual Business Meeting MNA President Kevin Anderson will preside Veranda 1-2 Afternoon sessions end MNA Past Presidents Reception and Dinner MNA Past President Kevin Anderson will presideNine Mile Grill (first floor)Page 6

Debloid Russians today on YouTube

On YouTube one can find videos about what first appeared to be a subversive Russian street movement of youngsters called debloids, which was revealed at a second viewing to be teaser for Russian TV programs. Debloids are teenagers who try to express themselves in bizarre and stupid ways, jumping from roofs, falling into water, throwing heavy objects at each other and finding difficulty in replying to questions 44 44 Industry

Totally ready to lead: Paris Hilton thanks the white-haired dude

political purposes. Those who did so generally visited not YouTube, but CNN.com and ABCNews.com, i.e. television news sites. For more than 70 percent of voters, television was their principal news source. It was the favored medium for all genres, but its lead was greatest for election programs. Thus, people who saw candidate materials created for YouTube generally watched them on television.36 It is true that YouTube garnered major media attention in 2006 for screening racist abuse from Republican Senator George Allen to a Democrat staffer and showing Republican Senator Conrad Burns snoozing in Congress. But both instances were recorded and posted by Democrat staffers. Cheap exposure can lead to cheap expos. Thanks to YouTube, there is less control over messages and their management by contrast with what is achievable with the press corps. But is the outcome more natural, direct and honest? 37 New technology is already generating the hyper-discipline of TV, with semi-public moments subject to scrutiny after the fact, and pernicious re-editing done without even quasi-professional journalistic filters. Meanwhile, YouTube is bowing again and again to reactionary forces in cutting off coverage of torture and video eroticism.38 As YouTube succeeds, it is brought, sometimes noisily and sometimes quietly, within the usual policing norms of public life. 430 431 Industry

A Message from Chad and Steve: Thanks to all of you!

410 411 Industry