Watch AASMBJ’s “Mastering Your MMJ Craft” Google Hangout

Note: this event has concluded. You may watch the Hangout in its entirety above.

By Mega Sugianto, Asian American Small Market Broadcast Journalists (AASMBJ) co-chair

These days reporters are editors, cameramen, social media managers, web writers, live shot operators, and the list can go on. It’s tough to manage everything by yourself. To help lighten the load, reporter Joe Little has some advice to make your story more cohesive and look as if you had a photographer. He’ll share how to use natural sound, sequence shots, and much more.

What: ‘Mastering Your MMJ Craft”

Who: Joe Little, reporter, 10News KGTV-TV San Diego

When: Friday, November 6, 2015 at 6 p.m. Pacific Time.

Tweet us @AASMBJ using the hashtag #AAJAHangout

More on Joe:

joe littleJoe Little is an Emmy Award-winning television news reporter with 10News, the ABC affiliate in San Diego, CA. He is at the forefront of the evolution of electronic newsgathering. He regularly shoots, writes, edits, and reports by himself, using small, mobile equipment.

It has served him well since 1999 as he zigzagged across the country as a television news reporter and anchor with stops in Hagerstown, Maryland; Johnstown, Pennsylvania; San Diego and Carlsbad, California. Joe is often called upon to speak about the transitioning industry for universities and professional groups. He has also advised international journalists on ways to streamline their news gathering operations.

His coverage of the 9/11 attacks is among Joe’s greatest accomplishments. He was four miles away from Shanksville, Pennsylvania when United Flight 93 crashed. Joe was one of the first reporters on the scene. His accounts are included in a book called “Covering Catastrophe: Broadcast Journalists Report on 9/11.”

Joe received his Masters from Syracuse University in 1999, but he credits George Mason University with building a strong foundation for his career. In 1998, he earned his BA in Speech Communication. In 2010, Joe was named the Alumnus of the year by the Department of Communication and the College of Humanities & Social Sciences.