Rocsi Diaz has joined HLN as L.A. based anchor/correspondent for its The Daily Share.
Diaz primarily will be covering entertainment, lifestyle, fashion and sports. She also will do red carpet coverage of events for HLN.
The Daily Share (weekdays, noon-5 p.m. ET) is hosted by Ali Nejad and Yasmin Vossoughian and aggregates social media news and lifestyle content of the day, giving viewers a digest of what people are watching, searching, playing, sharing, shopping and creating. HLN, the CNN Worldwide network reaching more than 100 million U.S. households, rebranded itself in 2014 as the first all-screens home for social news and lifestyle content. HLN rips its headlines from social media and interacts with consumers.
Diaz departed Entertainment Tonight this month after a two-year stint as weekend co-host and daily correspondent. “As both Rocsi and ET have grown and evolved over the years, she has elected to pursue hosting opportunities that
Read more at: https://deadline.com/2015/01/rocsi-diaz-joins-hln-as-the-daily-share-anchorcorrespondent-1201355980/
This week, Jack Vale will become one of the first YouTube stars to make the jump to a more traditional media outlet when HLN debuts Jack Vale:Offline, a reality series featuring the long-time video prankster and his sprawling family.
HLN is really getting three online stars for the price of one in Offline. Vale, 41, has been on YouTube since 2007, with Jack Vale Films, a prank-oriented channel with 1.2 million subscribers, and Jack Vale Live, a vlog with 170,000 subscribers.
Vale’s oldest son, 18-year-old Jake, is building his own significant YouTube presence, with 125,000 subscribers to his biggest channel, which is comedy-oriented.
Daughter Madysyn, 13, is a singer with a modest YouTube presence so far but in less than six months has built a 500,000-strong following on Facebook (which is pushing hard to become a major video presence). She will be releasing
Read more at: https://deadline.com/2015/01/jack-vale-offline-hln-youtube-jake-vale-madysyn-rose-1201348235/
The irritation comes when I read headlines such as the one on a recent NPR blog post, “Yes, Serial Is True Crime — And That’s OK.” For me, this headline perfectly represents the lack of respect the genre regularly receives. It says that because “true crime” has made it to the most revered of media, National Public Radio, it has been somehow elevated into something more than what I (and many other competent, committed journalists and authors) do for a living; that because a steely, sonorous radio voice sanctioned by the great Ira Glass is relating the blood, trauma, violence, not to mention the salacious nature of murder and (in)justice, that the genre is now somehow respected and dignified as never before; and that because NPR has decided to wade in the bloody waters of violent crime, well, you know, it’s okay.
Read more at: https://www.huffingtonpost.com/m-william-phelps/why-serial-isnt-helping-t_b_6456918.html