CBI National Student Electronic Media Convention 2014

The 2014 National Student Electronic Media Convention will be held Oct. 23-25, 2014 at the Renaissance Seattle. For more information as it becomes available, visit the convention website.

KUOW, KPLU Join NPR And CBI To Train Next Generation Of Multimedia Journalists


KUOW, KPLU, NPR and College Broadcasters, Inc. are seeking student applicants to their first Student Multimedia Project. The week-long opportunity for college and graduate students to learn from professional journalists will be hosted at the CBI National Student Electronic Media Conference in Seattle, Oct. 20-25, 2014. The application deadline is midnight Pacific Daylight Time Monday, Sept. 22, 2014.

A committee of journalists will select up to six students to pair one-to-one with public media journalists and college multimedia instructors from around the country. Three students will be selected from the Seattle/Tacoma area.

“At KUOW we are excited about this project because including more voices and a greater breadth of storytelling in public media ensures our resonance and relevance with audiences into the future,” said KUOW General Manager Caryn Mathes, “I applaud this project that seeds our craft with the next generation.”

The Student Multimedia Project will emphasize multimedia storytelling focused on character development. Students who are selected for the project will each find a person to focus on for their story—someone doing something interesting who is willing and available to be interviewed. Students will produce a radio story about the person and then tell their story differently for the web.

“NPR and its member stations support the Project because it allows us to discover and groom a diverse pool of young talent,” said NPR Consultant and Project Manager Doug Mitchell. “The Project gives public media professionals a chance to see if students have what it takes to do the work and lets our industry build a pipeline of new professionals who understand our way of storytelling.” Mitchell thanked KUOW as well as NPR member stations KPLU Seattle/Tacoma, Michigan Public Radio and Milwaukee Public Radio for dedicating staff as mentors in this project.

Mentors for the project are Amara Aguilar of the University of Southern California Annenberg School of Journalism; LaToya Dennis of Milwaukee Public Radio; Sarah Hulett of Michigan Radio; Kyle Stokes of KPLU Seattle-Tacoma and Traci Tong of “The World” from PRI, BBC and WGBH Boston.

This is the sixth student media collaboration of Next Generation Radio and CBI/College Media. Previous projects were at conferences in Dallas, Nashville, St. Louis and Kansas City.

The mission of KUOW is to create and serve an informed public, one challenged and invigorated by an understanding and appreciation of events, ideas and cultures.

Seattle Keynote: John Curley


Join us Saturday for our keynote speaker session with John Curley, host of the Curley and Tom Radio Show in Seattle. John is a former host of King 5 TV’s Evening Magazine, the highest-rated regionally produced TV show in the country for fourteen years.

curleyJohn has a long list of awards and accomplishments, having picked up an Emmy for weather in 1993 and for interviewing and hosting in 1994. The zenith of his career was reached in 1995 when he was hired for Evening Magazine. John quickly became the most recognized local TV personality and was voted by the readers of Seattle Weekly as their favorite “TV Guy.”

In this presentation, John Curley, whose Emmy-winning, star-studded, implausible career defies “normal,” shares his personal formula for succeeding through difficulty in this high-energy presentation. Having a 30+ year experience in broadcast, both television and radio, John brings a complete broadcast perspective that can help lead to your own career achievements and future success.

For more information about John Curley, visit http://mynorthwest.com/category/tomandcurley or follow him on Twitter @curleyseattle.

Board Blog: Special Pre-Convention Sessions and the Second LPFM Window



Will Robedee, CBI Executive Director

Right about now is the best time to book your airfare for the convention. Just yesterday I had someone tell me airfares from his city to Seattle dropped more than $100. If you have not booked your flight yet, give some serious consideration to booking a Tuesday arrival (or early Wednesday) so you can register for the special pre-convention sessions offered this year.

If either topic is of interest to you, the extra time away will be well spent because you simply cannot pay $50 to attend sessions like these anywhere.

FCC 101 – Spend three hours with an experienced adviser and a well-known lawyer who represents non-commercial and commercial stations before the FCC on a regular basis. This special session will cover all of the basics of keeping your station legal.

Adobe Creative Quickstart – Prices for a day’s training generally start at about $500. For $50, you can experience a very small classroom-size experience for a three hour training session. With the small classroom setting, you will get personalized attention from a certified instructor who is one of the most popular speakers at the convention.

For more information about these special sessions, visit http://askcbi.org/seattle/sessions-and-speakers/pre-conference-workshops-wed-oct-22/. If you plan to enroll, but have not made your hotel reservations yet, please contact us at http://www.askcbi.org/?page_id=1903.


The FCC opened the most recent window for LPFM applications in 2013, with a deadline to file in November of 2013. They received over 2800 applications from across the nation and, as you can imagine, there were a lot of applications where two or more were in conflict with each other. These are referred to as mutually exclusive applications (MX). The initial list of MX applicants included 406 groups.

Stations which were not MX were called singletons and were generally granted a construction permit, unless there was an objection filed with the FCC.

In order to resolve the large number of MX applications, the FCC provided a limited window for minor changes to applications in order solve their conflicts through various types of amendments (including proposed time shares) in mid-December.

Due to the large number of issues which arose concerning various applications, it was not until July 9, 2014 that the FCC took the first, in what appears to be three actions to help to resolve the remaining MX groups. At this time, the announced “tentative selectees” for LPFM frequencies were in AK, AZ, CA, CO, HI, KS (including Kansas City, MO), NE, NV, OR, UT and WA. Tentative selectees were chosen based on a point system. Applicants garnered points for various issues, such as established community presence, promising to have a local studio, promising to originate eight hours of local programming daily, etc.

Those with the most points were identified as a tentative selectee; however, a large percentage of the groups were tied with multiple applicants having the same number of points. The FCC rules anticipated this situation. Applicants who were still MX at this point could make major changes to their applications and or take other legal actions to help them prevail.

A fair percentage of the MX groups in this round have been settled, but many still remain unresolved. If you are in this situation, you need to find a resolution quickly as the deadline to come to a resolution is 10/7/2014. If you do not come to a resolution before then, you will likely be submitted to a forced time share which is non-renewable.

Round II

The FCC “released” Round II on Friday, Sept. 5, 2014 stating that it would start accepting major amendments on Monday, Sept. 8, 2014, but it appears that is not what transpired. The monitoring we have in place for FCC applications did not show any amended applications on this first day, which is a surprise because the first day to file major amendments is normally flooded with applicants filing since, if applicant X files for a major amendment on the first day, and applicant Y files a conflicting amendment on day 2, applicant X prevails. It appears the reason this occurred is that the FCC did not make the announcement public until Monday September 8, 2014, although they were required to provide a day between the public notice and the opening of the window. Tuesday the 8th did indeed show a large number of proposed amendments.

So, what are the initial results of Round II, which included applicants in CT, DC, DE, IL, IN, KY, MA, MD, ME, MI, MN, MO, NC, NH, NJ, NY, OH, PA, RI, SC, TN, VA, VT, WI and WV?

A quick survey of the tentative selectees shows the following stations, which might be considered student operations, as singletons:

Benedictine University, Livingstone College, Westside High School and New Buffalo Area Schools.

Good news!? Yes, and maybe no. This means that there is no one else who has filed an application which conflicts with theirs. On the other hand, any party has 30 days to file either a petition to deny, or an informal objection to the application, which could result in delays or worse. Once the 30 day window closes, these stations should be on solid ground to begin construction of their new station.

A non-comprehensive review of MX groups in Round II shows the following stations, which might be consider student operations that are tied with one or more tentative selectees:

One of two tentative selectees:

Manchester Community College                      Sanford School
Greater Clark County Schools                          Kentucky State University
Massasoit Community College                         Regional School Unit Rsu 21
Roosevelt High School                                       Manlius Pebble Hill School, Inc.
North Penn School District

One of three tentative selectees:

Morton College                                                     Lasell College Radio
St. Louis Language Immersion School            Northern Nash High School
Visible Music College

One of Five selectees:

Johns Hopkins University

One of six selectees:

Philadelphia Student Union                                Brown Student Radio

One of seven selectees:

Chelsea Public Schools is one of seven tentative selectees and is in the same group as Boston Public Schools.

The following were not top point getters:

Loyola University Maryland                                          Marshall University Graduate College
Atlantic Cape Community College                               Kutztown University                                                             Rectors & Visitors of The University of VA                Whitefish Bay School District Board

What are the options for those who are not singletons or those who were not top point getters?

Those who were not top point getters are not necessarily out of options. They can still file a major amendment to move their proposed transmitter location, use another frequency (if one is still available with no current applications), or find fault with another MX application and hope to reduce their points or have their application dismissed. One point to look for is to see if the other applicant(s) have actually secured their transmitter site. Any major amendment application should be submitted ASAP, because the FCC will accept such applications on a first come-first served basis, regardless of the number of points.

Tied with others? You have the options listed above, plus you have more. You could propose a time share with another top point getter in your MX group to aggregate more points than others. If your date of established community presence is the oldest or at least among the top three in your group of top point stations, you may have some advantage if there are alternate frequencies available. Why?

When an MX group has more than three tied applicants with the same number of points, the three applicants with the longest established community presence per your initial application will be considered for a non-voluntary time share with a non-renewable license, which is a very bad situation for all involved. This will force all stations to look at all alternatives, unless they want to time share, which may not be that bad in all situations. A voluntary time share is renewable. A forced time share is not.

I will not visit all of the possible scenarios and highly suggest that if you want the LPFM frequency you applied for and are in an MX, you retain a highly qualified engineer and lawyer to work through your particular situation and offer you the best strategy going forward. I believe I know a lot about this subject as an employee at a school with an LPFM application, but even so, I have hired both an engineer and a lawyer to make sure I do it right and that, if my employer/students do not end up with an LPFM frequency, it will not be because I did it without expert consultation.

For more information, see the FCC release at http://www.fcc.gov/document/fcc-names-tentative-selectees-mutually-exclusive-lpfm-applications-0 or contact me for informal thoughts about your situation.





By |September 11th, 2014|Board Blogs|0 Comments|

Student Media in the News


WRKC’s Radio Home Visitor show marks 40 years on air

Radio Home Visitor turned 40 this week, with no signs of slowing down for middle age.

The hour-long program aimed at keeping the blind, visually impaired and homebound informed about their community has aired daily on WRKC, the King’s College radio station, since Sept. 2, 1974.

Read more from Citizen’s Voice.

FCC approves campus radio station at Coahoma juco

Coahoma Community College is launching a fundraising campaign to support a new radio station on the Clarksdale campus.

State Sen. Robert Jackson, D-Marks, is helping get the program started.

Read more from the Sun Herald.

Read more here: http://www.sunherald.com/2014/09/04/5780405_fcc-approves-campus-radio-station.html?rh=1#storylink=cpy

College Radio Day updates

Dropbox and SoundCloud sign on as partners, and more.

Read more from College Radio Day.


Social News Desk discount for CBI members


CBI members are eligible for a 30% discount from Social News Desk.  Providing our members with discount programs and special offers when available is one of the benefits of CBI membership.

Social News Desk is a social media content management system designed originally for broadcasters, but is now used by universities, government agencies, and others as well.  The company wishes to support campus media outlets, which is why Social News Desk is offering a discount to CBI members.  You can learn more about this offer in the attached flyer and more about the software by visiting www.socialnewsdesk.com.  In addition to 30% off, the company is extending another offer to help members save money — two free month of service for members who sign up by Oct. 15.

Details on this offer can be found at http://www2.socialnewsdesk.com/cbi. Social News Desk will also be an exhibitor at NSEMC 2014 in Seattle, one of 15 different exhibitors signed up for our trade show on Thursday, Oct. 23 and Friday, Oct. 24.



By |September 9th, 2014|Member News|0 Comments|

NESMC Seattle Updates


Here’s the latest going on in preparation for NESMC in Seattle, Oct. 22-25!

Next Generation Radio storytelling project is taking applications

Pre-Convention Workshops for Wednesday, Oct. 22

• Preliminary lists of speakers and sessions (more to come soon)

Complete listing of awards finalists

Hotel reservation rates and information

Registration rates and information

Spotlight: DePauw University’s WGRE


Thanks to Station Manager Caitlin Hutchinson for answering the questions!

Tell me a little history about your station and where your station is now?
WGRE1952WGRE first began broadcasting in 1941 and was established as the first 10-watt FM college radio station in the country in 1949. Today WGRE is the largest student organization at DePauw University with over 200 DJs and is run by a student staff of 15 directors. In recent years, we have been recognized with awards from MTVu, The Indiana Associated Press, the Indiana Broadcasters Association and the Society of Professional Journalists. WGRE has also been consistently ranked among the top 10 college radio stations by the Princeton Review.

What sets your station apart from other college radio stations?
Our station is run on a 24-hour basis by students. We choose to run as a live, local, full-service station in our community. There isn’t a time of the day during the school year when you will tune in to WGRE and hear dead-air or an automated playlist. It takes a lot of extra work, but it allows us to let as many students as possible participate.

Why did you choose to work at the radio station?
wgre1I first got involved with the station through a journalism class that I took my Sophomore year. I expected to just help out for a semester and move on to the next adventure, but I ended up finding a place that I absolutely loved. I applied for a position as a director the following semester and have been on staff since.

What’s the craziest thing you’ve ever done for your station?
Like I said, WGRE is a 24-hour station. Part of the job of the directors is to be “on duty” one night each week. So if someone doesn’t come to their show the director on duty has to go in and cover it. So the craziest thing I’ve ever done was cover from 4 a.m. to 8 a.m. on a Tuesday morning and then go straight to classes. It took some time and a LOT of coffee to recover from that one.

What’s the best part of college radio? And the hardest part?
wgre2The best part would have to be the relationships that you can build through radio. Whether that’s with your audience, fellow DJs or other directors, everyone always seems to want to know more and is so excited to talk about the station. The worst part is probably balancing everything from covering shifts to your own show to classes to meetings; it can be a lot to handle at times, but definitely worth it in the end.

By |September 4th, 2014|Spotlight|0 Comments|

Board Blog: Early Bird Gets the Worm—and Special Rates!



Lisa Marshall, CBI Treasurer

As we welcome the new academic year, many schools are solidifying plans to attend the National Student Electronic Media Convention in Seattle. Here are a few pointers to help you and your school financially prepare for registration:

1. Register Early

CBI Member Media Outlet Students, Advisers, and Managers are able to register for $100 through Oct. 1. If you’re not part of a CBI Member Media Outlet, you can register for $160.00 through Oct. 1. Non-academic related attendees also have a special early bird rate of $200.

2. Register Everyone Attending

Any individual attending NSEMC must be a paid registrant—including students, advisers, speakers, and presenters. The CBI Board of Directors also pays to attend the best convention of the year! If your funds aren’t available until after Oct 1., we still offer regular registration rates starting at $130 through the convention date.

3. Paying by Check? Mail it Early.

CBI snail mail is directed to our P.O. Box in Penn. Mail is forwarded to me monthly, so plan for a 3-4 week process time for your check. Mailing your convention check sooner than later will ease your worry. We process payments based on postmark date, so hang tight if your check sent before Oct. 1 isn’t processed until closer to the convention. If paying by check, please user our Wild Apricot membership site to process your registration. Kindly mail a copy of the Wild Apricot registration with your check.

4. Same-Day Credit Card Processing

Registering by credit card is the quickest method to process payments. Please use our Wild Apricot membership site to process your request via PayPal. Our PayPal portal accepts credit card payments without PayPal registered accounts—so no need to worry about paying through a personal PayPal account.

5. Registering Multiple Attendees from your Media Outlet

Media Outlets registering multiple attendees should register each individual separately or add additional individuals as guests to the main registrant (i.e. the media outlet adviser). Use the button at the bottom left of the registration page to add additional attendee information.

6. Someone Registered Can’t Attend?

NSEMC registrations are non-refundable, but you can request a transfer to another individual attending within the same registration level. For example, if a registered CBI Member Student cannot attend, you can replace the student’s registration with a new student at your media outlet. A follow-up email will be issued to the adviser to confirm the request.

7. Have More Questions?

Email us using this form. We will respond as soon as possible!

Visit our Registration Page to register for CBI Seattle. Hope to see you at #NSEMC!

By |September 3rd, 2014|Board Blogs|0 Comments|

Student Media in the News


How important is college radio to today’s underground bands?

Local station WPRK at Rollins College continues broadcasting, as it has since 1952. On air every Wednesday at 5 p.m. is “Local Heroes,” which has been on air since the ’90s, when alternative rock dominated freeform shows. Currently hosted by George Wallace, Ilene Lieber and Daniel Pacchioni, the show’s intent is to highlight Orlando community figures doing interesting things in our city.

Read more from Orlando Weekly.


New boss at biggest club on campus

Spotted on campus: green-skinned man wearing blue underwear and a radio head.

It’s Chapman Radioman! He’s a hero of promotion, who aims to get Chapman Radio noticed by spinning records and hamming it up at campus events.

Read more from the Orange County Register.


Mesquite schools’ KEOM-FM radio is a power in wattage and education

Hits from the 1960s, ’70s and ’80s aren’t much of a draw for the typical high school student. But the advanced broadcast journalism program’s true format might be considered a blend of dual credit, advanced placement and career technology. MISD has been providing that opportunity since Sept. 4, 1984 — long before educators adopted such terms.

Read more from The Dallas Morning News.


#SaveWRAS rally held at GSU

The fight to bring back the Georgia State University student-run Album 88 station back got a new push this week with a new school year.

See more at 11alive.com.

National Student Production Awards Finalists


All the finalists are posted for the CBI National Student Production Awards! Thank you to everyone who entered and we will announce the winners at the National Student Electronic Media Convention in Seattle! See you there!

Finalists: Best News Reporting – Radio

• WGCS-FM, Goshen College
Blood Drive

• KTSW-FM, Texas State University
Texas Wild Rice Festival

• WMUL-FM, Marshall University

• School of Journalism and Mass Communication, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill
Women lag behind in entrepreneurship

Finalists: Best News Reporting – Television

• School of Journalism and Mass Communication, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill
Police Take Down

• UTVS Television, St. Cloud State University
Giving by the Gallon

• KWVA-FM, University of Oregon
UO Students Say Sayonara to EMU

• TV2 KSU, Kent State University
Gary’s Story

Finalists: Best Podcast – Radio

• KCWU-FM 88.1 The ‘Burg, Central Washington University
The ‘Burg Spotlight

• School of Journalism and Mass Communication, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill
Carolina Connection, Jan. 24, 2014

• KZSU-FM, Stanford University
Episode 23: Pinky and the Brain

• KWVA-FM, University of Oregon
Nick Aliotti: The Best Interview Around

Finalists: Best Vodcast – Television

• WKNC-FM, North Carolina State University
WKNC’s The Lounge: Matthew E. White “Big Love”

• WKNC-FM, North Carolina State University
WKNC’s The Lounge: T0W3RS “The Situation”

• Orbit TV, Muskingum University
Luke’s Tech Corner

• KJHK-FM, University of Kansas
Live @ KJHK – Your Friend at the Natural History Museum

Finalists: Best Promo – Radio

• WGCS-FM, Goshen College
Keeping Things Fresh

• WMUL-FM, Marshall University
WMUL-FM Blues Format Promo

• KWSC-TV, Wayne State College
KWSC-FM Station Promo

• KJHK-FM, University of Kansas
KJHK – AstroBase Recruitment Ad

Finalists: Best Promo – Television

• Viking Fusion, Berry College
Viking Fusion App

• North Texas Television, University of North Texas
We Are North Texas

• TV2 KSU, Kent State University
TV2 Connected

• TV2 KSU, Kent State University
Welcome Spring

Finalists: Best PSA – Radio

• WOBN-FM, Otterbein University

• WISU-FM, Indiana State University
Bullying PSA

• KWSC-TV, Wayne State College
Conn Library

• WDBM Impact89fm, Michigan State University
Safe Halloween

Finalists: Best PSA – Television

• Viking Fusion/COM 425, Berry College
Child Abuse

• CAPS 13, Pittsburg State University

• KFKX-FM, Hastings College
Beat Breast Cancer

• West Virginia State University Communications Department Com 160 TV Production, West Virginia State University
Enough Is Enough

Finalists: Best Sports Reporting – Radio

• UTA Radio, University of Texas-Arlington
UTA Radio Sports Breakdown 2-18-14

• WRHU-FM, Hofstra University
Women Can Tackle Too

• WISU-FM, Indiana State University
WISU Sports Update

• KWVA-FM, University of Oregon
Oregon Takes the Decade, Defeats Washington 45-24

Finalists: Best Sports Play-by-Play – Radio

• WOBN-FM, Otterbein University
Otterbein University Men’s Basketball vs. Muskingum University on WOBN

• WSWI-AM, University of Southern Indiana
USI vs. Bellermine

• KWVA-FM, University of Oregon
Oregon vs. Washington Softball

• WSUM-FM, University of Wisconsin-Madison
Final Four Kentucky Wildcats vs. Wisconsin Badgers

Finalists: Best Sportscast – Television

• School of Journalism and Mass Communication, University of North Carolina-Chapel Hill
Sports Extra – April 21, 2014

• Cable 8, Washington State University
Cougnation Season 3 Episode 6

• OUTV/WIRE, University of Oklahoma
Sooner Sports Pad

• TV2 KSU, Kent State University
Friday Football Frenzy

Finalists: Best Regularly Scheduled Program – Radio

• AUC Radio, The American University in Cairo
The Rundown Group 1: Humanizing Machines

• WDBM Impact89fm, Michigan State University
Impact Exposure

• WCRX-FM, Columbia College Chicago
Writers at the Edge

• KWVA-FM, University of Oregon
This Oregon Life: Trapped

Finalists: Best General Entertainment Program – Television

• KBVR-TV, Oregon State University
Glimpses: Game Night

• Titan TV, University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh
We’re All Mad Here – “Which Dreamed It”

• North Texas Television, University of North Texas
Ardillando – Season 8

• TV2 KSU, Kent State University
Amateur Hour

Finalists: Best Newscast – Radio

• WGCS-FM, Goshen College
Globe News

• WONC-FM, North Central College
February Original Report

• WZND Fuzed Radio, Illinois State University
Chris Newman Newscast

• WSUM-FM, University of Wisconsin-Madison
6 PM Newscast October 14

Finalists: Best Newscast – Television

• Ithaca College Television, Ithaca College
Newswatch 16 – April 8, 2014

• North Texas Television, University of North Texas
ntTV Nightly News

• UTVS Television, St. Cloud State University

• TV2 KSU, Kent State University
TV2 News – February 28, 2014

Finalists: Best Special Broadcast – Radio

• WHSN, Husson University
Edgar Allan Poe’s Tales of Mystery and Imagination 2013

• WJMU-FM, Millikin University
The War of the Worlds

• WCRX-FM, Columbia College Chicago
Sam Lay

• KJHK-FM, University of Kansas
KJHK – USS Carpathia Holiday Special

Finalists: Best Special Broadcast – Television

• Orbit TV, Muskingum University
Muskie Daily Special Edition: Bomb Threat Update

• Rowan Television Network, Rowan University
Philippine Benefit Special: Typhoon Haiyan Relief

• Cable 8, Washington State University
Finding Frankie’s Diagnosis

• TV2 KSU, Kent State University
Breaking News—KSU Gunman

Finalists: Best Student Media Website – Combined

• Radio K – KUOM, University of Minnesota

• Viking Fusion, Berry College

• WGUR-FM, Georgia College and State University

• WSUM-FM, University of Wisconsin-Madison

Finalists: Best Station Imaging – Combined

• Titan TV, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh
Welcome Back

• WSWI-AM, University of Southern Indiana
The Edge Imaging

• TV2 KSU, Kent State University

• WSUM-FM, University of Wisconsin-Madison
WSUM Imaging Package

Finalists: Best Social Media Presence – Combined

• WKNC-FM, North Carolina State University
WKNC Social Media

• KTSW-FM, Texas State University
KTSW Social Media

• KJHK-FM, University of Kansas
KJHK Social Media

• KFJC-FM, Foothill College
KFJC Social Media

Finalists: Best Documentary/Public Affairs – Radio 

• AUC Radio, The American University in Cairo
28 and Single

• WGCS-FM, Goshen College
Vinyl Revival

• WTBU-FM, Boston University
Massachusetts in Motion

• WGLS-FM, Rowan University
Online Dating: There’s an App for That?

Finalists: Best Documentary/Public Affairs – Television

• MSU TV-2, Midwestern State University
Under the Helmet

• Southeastern Channel, Southeastern Louisiana University
McCrea 1971: Louisiana’s Forgotten Rock Festival

• SCTV 39 / CTVR 129 Documentary Production, Saddleback College
The Girl with Eight Limbs

• Mason Cable Network, George Mason University
George Mason: Patriot for Liberty

Finalists: Best Comedy – Television

• North Texas Television, University of North Texas
GDI – Gamma Delta Iota

• NeuTube, Neumann University
The Media Club: Episode 3

• NeuTube, Neumann University
NeuTube Laughs: Shamrock Shakes

• Cable 8, Washington State University
Viral Vision: Profs Reading Tweets

Finalists: Best DJ – Radio

• WGCS-FM, Goshen College
Ashlee Evans Air Check

• WBGU-FM, Bowling Green State University
The Afternoon Rush

• KCSU-FM, Colorado State University
DJ Thunderbeard and DJ ZJ’s Super Sweet Sixteen and Pregnant Show

• WZND Fuzed Radio, Illinois State University
Elizabeth Rill’s DJ Compilation