Backstage at the Boston Garden, the mood is somber. Just 24 hours ago, Martin Luther King, Jr. was assassinated, and though James Brown is booked that night for a show, nobody really wants to go onstage and play.
We have begun planning the next reunion, and we need your help! In order to make sure it will be another experience to remember, we need to know your preferences.
The Library of Congress and Boston public broadcaster WGBH will celebrate the 50th anniversary of the Public Broadcasting Act of 1967 with pioneers and experts in public broadcasting on Friday, Nov. 3.
The WGBH community mourns with sadness the passing of Zvi Dor-Ner, former WGBH Executive Producer.
A memory from Fred Bayzyk: How were we going to get to Boston? That could chip away at our stipend. This is where Dave Nohling comes to the rescue.
Ward Chamberlin Jr., a leading architect of the nation’s public broadcasting system who revitalized PBS stations in New York and Washington and nurtured the career of the documentarian Ken Burns, died on Thursday in Bedford, Mass.
Though she did not own a TV set, Julia had been bitten by the television bug from the moment she set foot on a studio set.
David Sloss wrote the song for, and performed it at, the first WGBH Auction
“Wake up, wake up! Channel two is on fire and has just burnt to the ground.”
One day, we got a phone call from a lady who said, “You can’t sell a live ocelot on television! They are dangerous wild animals!” “How do you know this?” asked the PR people.