Alyssa Rosenberg

June 12, 2013

Alyssa Rosenberg

Alyssa Rosenberg is a correspondent for TheAtlantic.com as well as pop culture critic for ThinkProgress.org. Alyssa is also a columnist for the Washington Monthly and The Loop 21. Then David talks about how important our privacy really is with Mark Thompson and Will Ryan.

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About Mark Thompson

Mark Thompson is a two-time Emmy award winner for writing, hosting and producing specials for the Fox Television stations. Mark was the on-air nightly weather anchor and lifestyle reporter for KTTV FOX 11 in Los Angeles. Since he started appearing on Channel 13 (the Fox owned sister station of Channel 11 in L.A.) Thompson was known for dancing during the weather reports on the 11 PM newscasts. Thompson said he did it on a whim but when email reaction was so enormously positive he kept it going. It quickly gained not only a local following but nationwide attention as well. He was featured Jimmy Kimmel Live on October 5, 2006 and on Brit Hume's program on Fox News Channel among others. Prior to working in Los Angeles, Thompson worked as a weather anchor for KRON-TV, then an NBC affiliate in San Francisco. He previously served as an on-air weather anchor and science/environmental reporter at KMGH-TV, the ABC affiliate in Colorado, and worked at WKBW-TV, the ABC affiliate in Buffalo, New Yor. Mr. Thompson ended his roughly twenty years on FOX 11 in KTTV Los Angeles on June 3rd, 2011.

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One Response to Alyssa Rosenberg

  1. Thomas Attila Lewis (@tomdog) June 26, 2013 at 8:19 am

    This was a great show and I like Alyssa Rosenberg a lot but I think the topic of women’s diminished roles in Hollywood went off the rails a bit when the Hays Code was linked to the phenomenon. The Hays Code was officially dissolved 45 years ago and it had been a mostly-unenforced joke for its last decade of existence. To link the lack of on-screen roles for women over 40 in 2013 to a list of rules that ceased to be effective 60 years ago is the “9/11 was an inside job” of Hollywood conspiracy theories. With easy access to low-cost but high quality cameras and software, I think we will see more great comedy and drama by women and starring women, that Hollywood can’t ignore. At least, that’s my dream but it could be a fantasy.

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