Sport Reporting: Corser, A.
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Rescooped by Allison Corser from Videos of All Sorts
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Tavon Austin - Pick 6 With Lindsay Czarniak

Tavon Austin - Pick 6 With Lindsay Czarniak | Sport Reporting: Corser, A. | Scoop.it
St. Louis Rams WR Tavon Austin joins SportsCenter's Lindsay Czarniak for a Pick 6, answering three questions and revealing 3 things about himself that

Via RJ
Allison Corser's insight:

This SportsCenter video is interesting because Lindsay Czarniak is one of the few women to move up this high in the world of sports journalism. Czarniak is from my hometown, went to James Madison University, and now works for ESPN.

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Rescooped by Allison Corser from Women in Sports Journalism
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Women still have long way to go in sports journalism

Women still have long way to go in sports journalism | Sport Reporting: Corser, A. | Scoop.it
One of my favorite people in the world is Robin Roberts.

Via Jaden Scott
Allison Corser's insight:

Although women in sports journalism have come a long way, this article starts that we still have plenty of work to do. Reporters like Erin Andrews are still stuck on the sidelines as a pretty face for reporting sports. Andrews was nominated as sexiest sports broadcaster by Playboy and she has had to deal with derogatory remarks from men throughout her sports career. 

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Jaden Scott's curator insight, February 28, 2014 1:28 PM

It's hard for women to get into sports broadcasting, but it might be even harder if a woman would rather write than be on camera.

Rescooped by Allison Corser from Women in Sports Journalism
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Sports Column: Women in sports media face cruelty | The Post

Sports Column: Women in sports media face cruelty | The Post | Sport Reporting: Corser, A. | Scoop.it
Although women in sports media have certainly earned more respect over the years, there are still many leaves to turn. There was a time when women were not a part of the picture at all. However, considering it has been ...

Via Jaden Scott
Allison Corser's insight:

This sports column states that although there is a nationwide gender bias in the workplace, sports media is one of the frontrunners. Sports have always been a competitive, masculine hobby and women are still being accepted into it. 

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Jaden Scott's curator insight, March 28, 2014 4:53 PM

 “I’ve been called a c--- more times than I can count, had myriad death threats and been told the only reason I have my job is because I’m either a.) sleeping with the athletes, or b.) sleeping with my (presumed) male bosses.” -Amy K. Nelson, multimedia journalist and former ESPN employee

I highly doubt men are questioned on why/how they got their job in sports journalism.

Rescooped by Allison Corser from Sports and Performance Psychology
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Has sport psychology influenced sport reporting | Sports Health ...

Has sport psychology influenced sport reporting | Sports Health ... | Sport Reporting: Corser, A. | Scoop.it

“Dennis O'Donnell is the Sports Director at CBS 5. He appears Sunday through Thursday on KPIX 5 News. O'Donnell has been a fixture in Bay Area sports.”


Via Luis Valdes
Allison Corser's insight:

This article expands on the mental processes that go into sport reporting. Many sports like golf are considered to be 90% mental. The reporters are in turn basing their questions off of mental thoughts like “What was your thought process when you called a time out leaving you without one at the end of the game?” or “What did you see at the line of scrimmage that made you decide to call the audible?” 

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Rescooped by Allison Corser from FCS
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Erin Andrews shares fall football fashion tips - USA TODAY

Erin Andrews shares fall football fashion tips - USA TODAY | Sport Reporting: Corser, A. | Scoop.it
Erin Andrews shares fall football fashion tips
USA TODAY
When Erin Andrews goes to a game, she's got to look good. It's her job.

Via Katie Crimmins
Allison Corser's insight:

In USA Today, this article exemplifies the concept that women are treated very differently in the sport reporting world than men. Instead of asking to interview athletes about their performance, here she is discussing about appearance and the latest fashion.

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Rescooped by Allison Corser from Women in Sports Journalism
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AWSM stands with Women's Media Center to call for change - Association for Women in Sports Media (AWSM)

AWSM stands with Women's Media Center to call for change - Association for Women in Sports Media (AWSM) | Sport Reporting: Corser, A. | Scoop.it
The Women’s Media Center released its third annual Status of Women in the U.S. Media report this week, and the troubling findings revealed the proportion of women in the media has remained mostly unchanged since 1999.

Via Jaden Scott
Allison Corser's insight:

This article is interesting because although women are more involved in the sports industry now than ever before, there has not been much progress in the journalism field. Since 1999, not much has changed and still only 36% of newsrooms are women. AWSM wants to see sports media change. Their membership is over 500 members and consists of men and women, students and professionals, and people from around the world.

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Jaden Scott's curator insight, February 28, 2014 1:07 PM

"Sports departments and their management teams around the country remain more than 90 percent male..."

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Alliance for Women in Media President Erin Fuller On FOX5 DC Discussing Women in Sports Media - YouTube

Erin Fuller, president of Alliance for Women in Media joins FOX5 DC with insight on the analysis of the Ines Sainz Incident and Women in Sports Media. Publis...

Via Jaden Scott
Allison Corser's insight:

This article discusses how a women reporter was hassled and verbally harassed in the locker room of an NFL team. Women have been able to do locker room interviews for over 30 years now, and FOX5 discusses the inappropriateness of the New York Jets commenting on the news reporters attire and looks overall. 

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Jaden Scott's curator insight, March 11, 2014 1:57 PM

A short 5 minute clip discussing the Ines Sainz incident that took place in the New York Jets locker room. What are your thoughts?

Rescooped by Allison Corser from Women in Sports Journalism
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Get over it, Damon Bruce, women cover sports effectively, too

Get over it, Damon Bruce, women cover sports effectively, too | Sport Reporting: Corser, A. | Scoop.it
Damon Bruce spent nine minutes going on a misogynistic tirade about women ruining sports with their emotions and opinions. We look at the controversy.

Via Jaden Scott
Allison Corser's insight:

I love this article because it is in response to a man who claimed that women were ruining sports with their emotions and opinions. This writer, being a women, defends the right of women to also be able to report sports in a very mature, effective manner. 

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Jaden Scott's curator insight, April 2, 2014 9:06 PM

This article was written last November (2013). However, judging from Damon Bruce's comments, you'd think it was written in the early 1900s. It's absolutely ridiculous. Here's a sneak peak as to why the writer took offense to what Damon had to say:

"Bruce stated:  'I enjoy many of the women's contributions to the sports -- well that's a lie [laughing]. I can't even pretend that's true. There are very few -- a small handful -- of women who are any good at this at all. That's the truth....' "

Rescooped by Allison Corser from Sportscasting and Sportswriting
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Erin Andrews American sportscaster

Erin Andrews American sportscaster | Sport Reporting: Corser, A. | Scoop.it

Erin Andrews: is an American sportscaster, popular among male sports fans for her beauty.In 2007 and 2008, she was voted "America's Sexiest Sportscaster" by Playboy magazine.


Via Sports News and More
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