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.
Jon Kerr traded in his job as a TV producer for the brimmed hat of a Yellowstone National Park Ranger. Now he spends his time managing the delicate balance between human visitors and animal residents.
Barbara was a member of the small group that gathered in the latter half of 1973 in the less than inviting environment of 475 Western Avenue to start production of the new (as yet unnamed) Nova science series.
The WGBH community mourns with sadness the passing of Zvi Dor-Ner, former WGBH Executive Producer.
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.
The city of Cambridge renamed the corner of Copley and Fayweather streets the Robert N. Wilson Square in honor of the late Robert Wilson who passed away in 2014.
From the mid 1970s until 2006 Jim was a scenic carpenter at WGBH, a job that utilized his many talents
WGBH-FM was already attracting listeners who cared about the quality of sound. Why just radio? Why not television?
Mr. White was in the studio audience for a WGBH show called “Folk Music USA” when he inquired about volunteer opportunities at the station and wound up with a new career.
WGBH and the Library of Congress are pleased to announce the launch of the American Archive of Public Broadcasting (AAPB) Online Reading Room.