While other media outfits shrink, Colorado Public Radio is expanding via the planned launch of an arts-news initiative that will include an online arts hub intended to serve as a one-stop shopping place for Colorado cultural info. Because another local group has been shopping a similar idea in recen ... More >>
Colorado Public Radio has quietly been making lotsa news of late, and almost all of it requires some explaining -- including word that CPR has purchased (for $8.346 million) its flagship station, KVOD-FM/88.1, which most listeners likely believed it already owned. Below, senior programming veep Sean ... More >>
Stephanie Wendt. Colorado Public Radio is reporting that it's collecting almost $700,000 of late -- a sum that goes a long way toward meeting the $1.6 million goal established by the service's "Drive to Thrive" fundraising campaign. But money woes remain. After dropping plans to expand the Colorado ... More >>
In a March 25 blog, Colorado Public Radio executive Sean Nethery insisted that CPR isn't abandoning its much-ballyhooed news initiative despite its decision to drop plans for adding a talk show and expanding its Colorado Matters program. If a report on this morning's newscast is any indication, ho ... More >>
Dan Drayer won't be hosting a new Colorado Public Radio talk show anytime soon. In the July 2008 blog "Colorado Public Radio Plans Two-Hour Weekday Info Block," CPR vice president of programming Sean Nethery said an announcement about expanding Colorado Matters, the service's thirty-minute weekday ... More >>
In the July 2008 blog "Colorado Public Radio Plans Two-Hour Weekday Info Block," Sean Nethery, CPR's vice president of programming, said that "in a matter of weeks, not months," the service would formally announce the expansion of its weekday news program, Colorado Matters, from thirty minutes to ... More >>
Pledge of Allegiance
Thanks to voicetracking, radio stations need fewer DJs than ever before.
Colorado Public Radio is selling itself as a kinder, gentler network. But its critics aren't buying it.
A Boulder daily's cost-cutting measures begin with older workers.
Boulder's KGNU finds a way to survive in the cutthroat radio world.
Sportscaster Les Shapiro is rested and ready. But will TV take him back?