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Michael Rosenblum

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Michael Rosenblum
Born 1954 (age 61–62)
Occupation

Michael Rosenblum (born 1954) is a television producer, video journalist (VJ) who built the first major VJ-driven local TV news operation at NY1. He later went on to train VJs at Voice of America, The New York Times, the BBC,[1] News10, McGraw Hill, German Public TV, Dutch Public TV and many other VJ-driven news operations around the world.[2] He was both the founder and first president of New York Times Television.[3]

Rosenblum has produced a number of television shows, including: 5 Takes: Latin America (2007), What's Your Trip (2007), Let the Good Times Roll Again (2007), 5 Takes: USA (2006), Turning the Tide: Tsunami Volunteers (2005), Trauma: Life in the ER, Paramedics, Police Force, Labor and Delivery, and Science Times.

Rosenblum was part of the foundation of Current TV and the Travel Channel Academy.[4] "he has developed a unique and radical vision for television news based on the concept of the "video journalist".[5]

He is the CEO[6] of RosebblumTV, a production company focused on VJ model programming and video boot camps for aspiring VJs, as well as the Travel Channel Academy, NYVS (an online film school), and the Brussels-based Rosenblum Institute. He launched outwildtv.com, a new network modeled on National Geographic.[7]

He is the author of iPhone Millionaire: How to Create and Sell Cutting-Edge Video (2012) and Videojournalismus (2003).

Education[edit]

Rosenblum is a 1972 graduate of Lawrence High School, New York.[8]

Publications[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Rosenblum, Michael (29 March 2014). "iPhone Journalism". The Huffington Post. Retrieved 14 November 2016. 
  2. ^ http://www.localnewser.com/?tag=vj
  3. ^ "Q&A Interview with Michael Rosenblum". C-Span. Retrieved 31 May 2010. 
  4. ^ Clark, Jayne (24 April 2009). "Travel Channel offers a video 'boot camp' for aspiring journalists". USA Today. Retrieved 31 May 2010. 
  5. ^ Warley, Stephen (2002-09-17). "Democratizing TV: The BBC". TV Spy. Retrieved 31 May 2010. 
  6. ^ "Video Bootcamp". HowTo.gov. May 24, 2011. Retrieved 2013-09-30. 
  7. ^ Batiwalla, Nevin (July 20, 2012). "Billionaire backs Franklin tech startup OutwildTV". Nashville Business Journal. 
  8. ^ [1]

External links[edit]