Ned: saying all the things calmly, eloquently and efficiently, that I can only express in grunts, snorts and the kind of language that my granny most heartily disapproved of.
In the late 1950s, iconic newsman Edward R. Murrow recognized a paradox developing as the advent of television was transforming news reporting from the purely word-driven medium of radio into a much more powerful visual medium available in homes across America.
Murrow understood that news journalism would never be the same. He also recognized the responsibility that accompanies that kind of power.
In 1958, during a Radio-Television News Directors Association and Foundation dinner where he was the keynote speaker, Murrow spoke of the new television medium and the potential effects it could have on journalism and our society as a whole.
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