Online broadcasting (in audio and in video forms) has joined the mainstream. Audio content is portable and intimate. It's a great way to connect with people's brains while they drive, cook, clean, exercise, mow, etc. Online video is not just for cats. It could very well replace broadcast and cable television. Professionally and as a volunteer, I've produced, hosted, and promoted online shows since 2009.
* Baltimore Weekly – Centered around interviews with newsmakers in Baltimore's growing tech, innovation, and cultural scenes, I produced and co-hosted this weekly podcast for more than 82 episodes from 2012 to 2014.
* Tummelvision – Hosted by comedian Heather Gold, open source technologist Kevin Marks, and business strategist Deb Schulz, Tummelvision is a weekly salon-style podcast about the art and science of engaging and collaborating in a networked age. I was producer of more than 70 episodes as the hosts were joined by an amazing lineup of other "tummlers" of online and in person community. The program focused on the human relationships that are at the center of business, technology and culture.
* YouTube, Hangouts, and live streaming – Using free or low-cost tools from Google, Ustream, and other companies, it is easier than ever to produce video for viewing live or on demand. On my YouTube channel, I have many examples of unedited event live streams, remote interviews, and "multi-camera" talk shows.
* The New Modern podcast – interviews with authors on their work and our increasingly digitized cultural landscape.
* All the Pieces Matter (coming soon) – With frequent co-conspirator Sharon Paley, I've recently launched a new Baltimore-focused news and discussion show entitled "All the Pieces Matter." Look for more here soon.