National Television Academy



April 2004

San Francisco/Northern California

Miss California joins Emmy presenters
Nicole Lamarche, the current “Miss California,” will join two dozen other presenters in handing out Emmy statues at Emmy 2004. Lamarche, a Berkeley college student, will announce the winners in the “best newscast” categories at the end of the annual awards show. Emmy 2004 will be held Saturday, May 22, at the Palace of Fine Arts in San Francisco. The nominations in all 51 categories will be announced on April 22. Tickets for the evening of entertainment, dinner and dancing will go on sale in early May. More than 700 entries were submitted this year, the most entries in two decades.

“Show Me” Seminar slated for April 29
The annual “Show Me The Idea” seminar will be held this year on Thursday, April 29. The event begins at 7 p.m. at the Film Arts Foundation, 145 9th St., in San Francisco. At the seminar, panelists will listen to pitches from producers for shows and films. They then critique the presentation and offer suggestions. This year’s panelists are: Randy Hanson, a senior vice president at King World; Stephen Olsson, director of original programming for Link TV; Grant Norlin of Norlin Television and Associates; Heather Searles, a producer at ITVS Independent TV service; Frank Badami of Badami Productions; and Tom Cohen, entertainment law attorney. The program will be moderated by Ashley James, station manager at KTOP in Oakland. People who want to participate are asked to submit their 2-minute to 3-minute presentation to the National Television Academy at
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Emmy nominations Thursday, April 22nd
Come and party as the Northern California Area Emmy Nominations are announced. Thursday, April 22nd, 7 to 8:30 p.m Four locations: SAN FRANCSICO – Hunan Restaurant – 924 Sansome; SAN JOSE – Tied House – 65 North San Pedro; SACRAMENTO – Hard Rock Café – 595 Downtown Plaza; FRESNO – Echo Restaurant Patio –
609 Olive Street, Tower District.

TV Stations gear up for Peterson Trial
By David Mills

Refreshments will be served, no host bar. Nominations opened and posted on our website at 7:30 pm on April 22nd.

“It won’t be O.J., but it will be close.” That’s how KRON’s Stacy Owen and other Northern California news directors sum up their plans to cover the murder trial of Scott Peterson. Television executives in Sacramento and the Bay Area say they plan extensive coverage once a jury is seated in the San Mateo County courthouse where the trial is being held. “We won’t necessarily staff every day of jury
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Off Camera, April 2004, page 1

Emmy night May 22nd

Silver & Gold Circle submissions due May 1st
NTA officials are now accepting applications for Silver & Gold circle induction consideration. A nomination form can be downloaded from the chapter’s website at “” or by contacting the NTA office at 650-341-7786. The main criteria for consideration is that the candidate must have made a significant contribution to Northern California television for a major part of their 25-plus year career, for Silver Circle and 50 years for the Gold Circle. If you know someone who is worthy, submit his or her application before the May 1 deadline. Applications from outlying regional areas are encouraged. The Silver Circle committee makes the final selection for the ballots which are voted on by the members of the Silver Circle. The Board of Governors votes for members of the Gold Circle. The induction ceremony for the class of 2004 will be held in October.

Dave Walker

Lois Hart

Paul Jonicich Marcie Valenzuela

Bill Brown

Kristen Walthers Angelo Stalis Graciela Moreno
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Emmy 2004 is being hosted by KPIX morning anchor Sydnie Kohara and KTVU morning anchor Frank Somerville. Besides Lamarche, the presenters include David Walker and Lois Hart from KCRA in Sacramento; Paul Joncich and Marcie Valenzuela from KOVR in Sacramento; Dan Ashley from ABC7 in San Francisco; Bill Brown and Kristen Walthers of KTVN in Reno; and Graciela Moreno and Angelo Stalis of KFSN in Fresno. Other presenters will be named in the coming weeks. The theme of Emmy 2004 is “For the First Time.” A recollection of “firsts” in Northern California television will be highlighted during the three-hour show.

Mentor program launched

The experimental “Mentor Match” program is officially under way. More than 400 students have Application forms are now on the National Televientered this year’s National Student sion Academy web site at Television awards competition. The initial phase of the program is hooking up The number is almost double what television professionals in the Reno market with more the national organization received last experienced t-v professionals in the Bay Area and year in the competition’s first year of Sacramento markets. The mentors will advise and existence. provide feedback for the mentorees via e-mail, phone The Northern Calfornia chapter calls and, in some cases, face-to-face meetings. once again had one of the highest The applications for mentors and mentorees are numbers of entries with 24, about the same number due April 30. The “match notification” will be sent via the chapter had last year. The New York chapter had e-mail around May 15. The actual mentoring will take 53 entries, Florida had 36 and Chicago had 24. place between June 1 and Sept. 1. The entries are being judged in early April. The If the program is successful, it will be expanded regional winners will be announced in mid-April and into other markets and for a longer period of time. the national winners unveiled in mid-May. For more information, contact mentor program coHigh school students from across the country ordinators Heather Searles at 510-839-1528 and have submitted entries from television production Terri Russell at 775-858-8878. classes. There are six categories in the competition. Off Camera, April 2004, page 2

More than 400 students enter competition

Museum consortium meets Changes at Hawaii stations

For most of the 20th century, Northern Californians have relied on our local radio and television stations to inform, educate, and entertain them. Over the years, many irreplaceable radio recordings and television film and video-tape masters have become damaged, misplaced, or, in many cases, permanently lost. Recognizing the need to preserve Northern California’s broadcast legacy, NATAS has formed a media consortium of like-minded regional media organizations, professional associations and corporations, along with industry leaders, educators, and KRON’s “Beating archivists. the Odds” series is On March 13th, consortium members met for the one of 29 winners first time at KTVU in Oakland to review progress and this year of a prestistrategize development of the Broadcast Archives gious Peabody and Museum of Northern California. The museum, Award. which plans to open in 2006, will be dedicated to The program was local radio, television and print media. honored for a series The consortium screened and approved a new promotional DVD for museum fund-raising and of stories on the plight of the poor in the Bay Area. As marketing. Members heard reports on recent donaa result of the shows, KRON viewers donated more tions, technical concerns for archiving and preservathan $2 million to help pay college tuition for students tion, and future plans for fund-raising and grants. living in poverty. The programs are anchored by Also introduced at the luncheon session was a Wendy Tokuda and produced by community relarevamped museum website, tions manager Javier Valencia. Membership in this consortium includes AWRT, “I’m very honored to receive a Peabody,” said BAVC, Broadcast Legends, California Historical Tokuda. “I hope what will come of it is more help for Radio Society, Dolby Laboratories, NATAS, Network these smart, wonderful young people.” Appliance, The Press Club of San Francisco, The 63rd Annual Peabody Awards will be held May 17 at the Waldorf-Astoria Hotel in New York RTNDA, San Francisco State University, Silicon City. NBC “Today” host Katie Couric will emcee the Graphics and SPJ. The Broadcast Archives and Museum continues to event. accept equipment, donations and contributions The 29 Peabody recipients were chosen from through the Academy Fund, a non-profit, 501 c3. To 1,100 entries. Journalist Bill Moyers will receive an Individual Peabody. donate to the museum or for further information, contact either the Academy office or consortium coThe awards are handed out by the University of Georgia’s journalism department in recognition of chairs John Catchings (415) 668-1110 or Linda Giannecchini (415) 553-2245 excellence in electronic media. Off Camera, April 2004, page 3

There are numerous comings and goings at Hawaii television stations. Katrina Sutherland joins KITV as a weekend producer. She comes from KGUN in Tucson, Arizona. At KHNL, Ben Metcalf, assistant news director, relocates to San Diego. Beth Hillyer returns as weekend assignment editor and reporter after a stay in Utah, where her husband was re-assigned by the Navy. The station has also hired photographers Jacob Unger and Kevin Rimmer. At KGMB, weekend anchor Stacey Lowe takes a leave of absence. She’s scheduled to give birth this month. Meterologist Britt Riedl is due in June and anchor Kim Gennaula returns in early April after giving birth to a baby girl. Must be in the water.

KRON program wins Peabody

Newcasts keeping “odd hours” Freedman book signing
Two newscasts in the Bay Area are finding “odd ABC-7 reporter hours” to their liking. Wayne Freedman In the past two years, KRON has launched a 9 officially unveiled his p.m. newscast and NBC-11 has instituted a 10 a.m. book on TV news broadcast. reporting at Digital The two shows were started for different reasons, Revolution on March but both have found a niche in their time slots. 25th. . Freedman spoke The KRON 9 p.m. broadcast Photo © Robert Mohr 2004 for more than an reached a milestone in February. It hour telling stories and showing examples from his recorded a 5.7 rating, which, for the book, “It Takes More than Good Looks to Succeed first time, gave it more viewers than any 11 p.m. newscast in the Bay Area. at Television News Reporting.” Freedman describes the 300-page book as “25 “I think we’re doing well because people are finding us,” said Stacy Owen, KRON’s news director. years of television news trade secrets in one book.” It contains anecdotes as well as actual scripts. “They want to watch the news and then go to bed by 10 p.m.” The KRON newscast was born out of necessity. It A Bay Area version of was launched on Jan. 1, 2002, the day KRON lost its “American Idol” will hit the NBC affiliation. airwaves in late May. “The reason for the 9 p.m. newscast is to provide KTVU-TV, the Fox a current newscast at an earlier time and serve a affiliate in Oakland, held need that hasn’t been met,” said Owen. auditions on March 23 and The newscast’s philosophy is to provide viewers 24 for its new show, “Gimme the Mike.” with news that is happening at that moment. KRON Nearly 1,000 singing hopefuls showed up for the has pursued that goal aggressively, putting five two days of tryouts at Paramount’s Great America in reporters and five live trucks on its 9 p.m. broadcast. They also utilize bureaus in San Francisco, East Bay Santa Clara. Five contestants selected from the auditions will compete each week for five consecutive and South Bay. The show is anchored by Wendy weeks in half-hour episodes before a live audience. Tokuda, Tom Sinkovitz and Pam Moore. Those episodes will run from May 29 to June 26. “It’s not a recap. It’s a very live newscast,” said The winners from each week plus one “wild card” Owen. “It’s in prime time and it looks prime time. It’s entrant will compete in a live one-hour broadcast on not just another newscast.” July 2. NBC11’s 10 a.m. news was instituted for equally In each show, viewers will be asked to vote on-line practical but different reasons. after all the participants sing a well-known song in “a The mid-morning show was launched in fall 2002 capella” fashion to take advantage of the large viewership on NBC’s “Today” show, which runs from 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. “It’s the oldest adage in the t-v news business,” said NBC11 news director Jim Sanders. “The best A leadership group for Africanlead-in for news is news.” American woman has honored The 10 a.m. show replaced NBC11’s noon newsKPIX anchorwoman Barbara cast. It also expanded from 30 minutes to 60 minRodgers. utes. The philosophy, according to Sanders, reRodgers received the Pioneer mained much the same. Award on March 24 from the Bay “It’s still the news of the day,” he said. Area chapter of the “National Coalition of 100 Black The 10 a.m. newscast, anchored by Brent CanWomen.” non and Laura Garcia Cannon, is still trying to build She was one of four women recognized at an an audience. In February, the show recorded a 1.6 awards luncheon at the San Francisco Marriott Hotel. rating (7 share), lower than the other midday newsRodgers was honored for her 30 years in the casts but a 45 percent increase over the 1.1 rating television news business as well as her community the show received in February 2003. service. She has been at KPIX-TV in San Francisco “It has done well. I’d like it to do better, but it has for 25 years. done well,” said Sanders. Off Camera, April 2004, page 4

Show highlights local singers

kpix anchorwoman honored

The Globalization of Media Content Through Ben Schick, president of Satellite Technology ITN/MediaOne Services,
By Cynthia E. Zeiden

Photos © Robert Mohr 2004

This exciting event was held at Link TV, a national satellite network available on Dish Network and DirecTV that focuses on multi-cultural and international programming. A networking session, complete with sushi, wine and beer, preceded a tour of the San Francisco facility.

Link TV President Kim Spencer moderated the panel. He began by showing a clip that featured excerpts from their programming, including documentaries, international music shows and international news programs. He later showed examples of the first two-way satellite broadcasts, called “Space Bridges,” with the Soviet Union in the 1980s and talked about other such events with Israelis and Palestinians in 1993 after the Oslo agreement was signed. Kim said that at that time, the equipment to facilitate these was expensive and cumbersome. Now, the same thing can be achieved with a small satellite dish that can fit into a briefcase. This is the same technology that brought embedded reporters to American television screens during the Iraq war. David Michaelis, director of current affairs for Link TV, talked about their half-hour daily news show, “Mosaic: World News from the Middle East,” that features stories continued on from page 1 from Arabic newscasts around Six to ten ideas will be pitched the night of the semithe world. The Mosaic control nar. Three of those pitches will be allowed to have a room has 15 feeds from several of the major Arab video demonstration. news networks. The producers choose the content Admission to the event will be $20 for NTA and they want to feature and then translate it into EnFilm Arts members and $30 for non-members. Resglish. It is the only news program of its type in the ervations: United States. Off Camera, April 2004, page 5

explained how there is a lot of content flying in the air via satellites that many people don’t even know about. When asked how to find out what content is in the sky, he suggested local universities have dishes and often have information about much of the content that is delivered via satellite. Universities use satellites to send and receive programming and there is a network of this type of educational programming. Schick also said Dish Network and DirecTV only offer 250 channels, many networks are not carried, the networks such as Fox, ESPN and Discovery get more of the channels. Peter Schofield, production services manager for Fox Sports Net Bay Area, told the audience Fox Sports Bay Area sends all of their content, mostly by fiber delivery, to a facility on Long Island that has 30 master control rooms and then they send the signal back to the Bay Area via satellite. Fox Sports has fiber in all of the large venues, but when they cover a high school game or some other event at a venue that doesn’t have fiber, they have to use satellites to get that programming to Long Island. Also, their content goes along the fiber to Manhattan, then they have to pay for a short fiber line that connects gets the material to the Long Island facility. Schofield also said his network offer extra events on their “Plus” channel, which is not permanent, and they share it with other networks. The cable channel for the Plus channel varies by location. Spencer said the ITN facility (where Link TV is housed) is the central and main fiber and satellite hub in the Bay Area.

“Show Me The Idea”

Scott Peterson media coverage
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selection,” said KOVR news director Jim Lemon, “but Date of Birth: 10/24/1972 Sex: Male once the actual trial begins, we’re prepared and Race: White ready to provide daily coverage.” Height: 6 feet 00 inches “We’re there now and we’ll be there throughout Weight: 180 lbs Hair: Brown the trial and verdict,” said Owen. Eyes: Brown Peterson is accused of murdering his pregnant Birthplace: CA wife, Laci, and then submerging her body in San Occupation: Sales Employer: Trade Corp/Modesto Francisco Bay. Laci Peterson disappeared on ChristBooking Charges: 2 counts, mas Eve 2002. Television stations throughout NorthCalifornia Penal Code Section 187 (Murder) ern California have covered the case heavily since Bail: No bail her disappearance. Court: Stanislaus County Superior Court San Mateo County officials have handed out 300 Arrest Location: Callas / Torrey Pines RD - San Diego, CA 92121 Arresting Officer: Craig Grogan, Detective Modesto Police media credentials and are charging thousands of Booking Date: 04/19/2003 00:09 (am) dollars for parking spaces and camera spots. The Arrest Date: 04/18/2003 11:10 (am) judge has decided cameras will not be allowed in the “They’re all good marketing reasons. None are courtroom. good journalistic reasons,” he said. News directors interviewed by Off Camera deMcManus adds the case also involves a white, fended the extensive coverage by saying public middle-class couple, something to which the media interest is high and the case is full of interesting and tends to gravitate. In the past, the NAACP has critimysterious elements. cized the media for covering those kinds of cases However, John McManus, a media critic at “Grade The News,” said the reasons have more to do and ignoring tragedies involving minorities or lowincome families. with money and ratings than on news judgement. “I think we’ve become immune to bad things “I think it’s a heck of a story for Modesto,” said happening to poor people or people of color,” McManus, “but I don’t think it’s that big a story for the McManus said. Bay Area. I think t-v stations are exploiting a tragedy News directors vehemently deny those charges. for its ratings potential.” However, they are split on whether the Peterson News directors disagree. coverage is pushing other stories out of the limelight. They point out Laci Peterson was eight months “Of course, when you have crews devoted to one pregnant and disappeared on Christmas Eve. They story, other stories are short-changed,” said Owen. add Scott Peterson’s behavior after her disappear“We’re kidding ourselves if we say no, unless we ance added to the intrigue. They also point out there have all hired additional crews to cover Peterson.” is the question of whether there’s enough evidence “I don’t think we’re spending too much time on the to convict Scott Peterson of murder. story here at ABC 7,” counters Keeshan. “We have “It’s a classic crime “who dunnit’ story,” said CBS 5 enough reporters to cover the other major stories of news director Dan Rosenheim, “combining tragedy, the day that need to be in our newscasts.” mystery and suspense. Everyone wants to know McManus isn’t so sure. He says other stories that whether Scott did it and, if so, how and whether it aren’t as “marketable” are getting shoved aside. can be proven.” “A lot of harm is done when journalists become “There is interest in this case,” added ABC 7 news marketers,” he said. director Kevin Keeshan, “because it was a high profile crime mystery involving a young pregnant woman who disappeared right before Christmas from what appeared to be a story book marriage.” KXTV reporter Jane “The circumstances of this case were so unusual McCarthy has accepted a posiand tragic that people were very interested in this tion as the North Sound bureau story,” said KXTV news director Ron Comings. “I chief for KING-TV in Seattle. think that interest remains very high today with more McCarthy has been a reporter anticipation now than ever about the outcome.” and anchor for News 10 in McManus acknowledges the mystery, but he says Sacramento for the past four years. Prior to that, she those aren’t necessarily a basis for the extensive was a reporter and anchor at KTVN in Reno. coverage. Off Camera, April 2004, page 6

Inmate: Scott Lee Peterson

McCarthy to Seattle

San Francisco, April 12th

“THE LADY KILLERS” Starring: Tom Hanks, Marlon Wayans, Irma P. Hall, Ryan Hurst & Stephen Root. Directed By: Joel Coen & Ethan Coen. Written by: Joel Coen, Ethan Coen & Max D. Adams. Produced by: Joel Coen, Ethan Coen, Tom Jacobson, Barry Josephson & Barry Sonnenfeld.

Sacramento, April 17th

After several delays, the Bay Area’s newest comedy show is finally on the air. The “Seriously Unusual Television Network” taped its first show on March 28 It’s official. Tech TV is now owned by Comcast, in front of a live audience of 90 people at the KPIX Employees at the San Francisco-based technology studios in San Francisco. The episode aired at 1 a.m. network were informed in late March of the sale. on Saturday night, April 3, on UPN Bay Area. The deal is estimated to be worth $300 million. SUTN is taping 12 shows every Sunday night at Tech TV will be folded into Comcast’s video game KPIX to air the following Saturday night on the local network, G4. Charles Hirschhorn, founder of G4, will UPN channel. be the chief executive officer of the combined netThe comedy show is produced by Darren Home work. and Amy Conners, a San Jose couple who runs a G4 is seen in 15 million homes while Tech TV is cabaret theater. Their comedy troupe performed at available in 43 million homes nationwide. last year’s Emmy show. Off Camera, April 2004, page 7

The plot of an eccentric professor-turned-criminalmastermind (Tom Hanks) to commit the massive heist of a New Orleans riverboat casino appears to be thwarted by the actions of Mrs. Munson, the seemingly-innocent little old landlady of the house that he and his three accomplices are staying in, and which is integral to their scheme (they want to dig a tunnel from it to where the casino’s money is kept). So they decide that they need to remove her from the equation, but doing so might prove to be more difficult than they expect. 1 hour, 44 minutes MPAA Rating: R for language including sexual references This is a special PRIVATE screening at the Delancey Street Screening Room, 600 The Embarcadero, San Francisco. Refreshments & Networking 7 p.m., movie 7:30 p.m. Seating limited to first 146 to arrive. The CINEMA CLUB is a FREE first run monthly screening for NATAS, DGA and AWRT members who may bring a guest.

Starring: Jim Carrey, Kate Winslet, Kirsten Dunst, Mark Ruffalo & Tom Wilkinson Directed By: Michel Gondry Written by: Charlie Kaufman & Michel Gondry. Produced by: Anthony Bregman & Steve Golin. This is the story of a guy, Joel (Carrey), who discovers that his long-time girlfriend, Clementine (Winslet), has undergone a psychiatrist’s (Wilkinson) experimental procedure in which all of her memory of Joel is removed, after the couple has tried for years to get their relationship working fluidly. Frustrated by the idea of still being in love with a woman who doesn’t remember their time together, Joel agrees to undergo the procedure as well, to erase his memories of Clementine. The film, which takes place mostly within Joel’s mind, follows his memories of Clementine backwards in time as each recent memory is replaced, and the procedure then goes on Meet vice president George Franco in the lobby of the Regal Theatres at Natomas Marketplace, 3561 Truxel Road, Sacramento (Off I80). First showing, check theatre for exact start time

SUTN finally on the air


The First Time... From Cable to Broadcast - 1975
By Vincent “Went Like it Came” was created by Vincent Casalaina and Jon Leland (aka Dancing Bear) in summer 1974. It first appeared as a twohour block of Viacom local production entitled video radio. It then grew to a two-system show that appeared on Viacom and Oakland cable for 25 weeks. The program featured alternative/ new age segments ranging from interviews with Indian spiritual leaders to stories told by Wavy Gravy. Over the course of the series, we featured musical performances by local groups such as the Joy of Cooking and independent short films by local producers as well as man on the street segments with Scoop Niskar and our own astrology “whether” forecast. The final show in the series aired at 11 p.m. on KTVU, following their local news in February 1975. This show was one hour. It featured nationally known performers Bonnie Raitt and Arlo Gurthrie and an extended interview with selfhelp leader Werner Erhardt, along with the award-winning animated short “Acapulco Gold.” This program was nominated for a local Emmy. This program employed an all-volunteer staff of more than 20 people who worked at least 20 hours a week on the pre-production and production of the show. It was done live to tape in the Oakland cable studios to IVC 1-inch tape. Many of the staff worked 40 hours or more — coming to work four or five days a week after their day jobs to produce segments that would be included in the live-to-tape production. We sold our own advertising for the show with our primary sponsor being Roots shoes. THE BOARD OF GOVERNORS Casalaina Alumni from the show include coproducer/director Vincent Casalaina who went on to direct “Over Easy,” a daily PBS series. He was the videographer for two America’s Cup campaigns. Also on the show was co-producer/talent Jon Leland who worked for national cable television before coming back to the Bay Area and forming “Communications Bridges,” a communications consulting firm. Associate producer Joseph Rooney went to work for CMX in charge of their “edge” soft key laptop editing system before forming his own company, “Alba Editorial.” It’s now the leader in EDL software integration for NLE systems. Floor director Frank Zamacona produced and directed numerous programs for KGO and KQED, syndicated his comedy series that originally aired on KQED and most recently released his re-mastered version of the closing of Winterland. “The First Time” is the theme of our 2004 Emmy night on Saturday, May 22nd at the Palace of Fine Arts in San Francisco.


Stewart Heller, York Productions OFFICERS: Adam Housley, Fox News David Mills, KPIX, President Ronald Louie, KTVU Lynn R Friedman, KGO, VP, SF Keith Sanders, Perfect Pitch TV, VP, SJ Terry Lowry, LaCosse Productions George Franco, KOVR, VP, Sacramento Deanne Moenster, KTVU John Murray, JM Communications Erik Rosales, KGPE, VP, Fresno Sharon Navratil, KTVU David Ratto, ImageSync, VP, Reno John Odell, CCSF Pamela Young, KITV, VP, Hawaii Nancy Osborne, KFSN Michele Ball, KBWB, Secretary Pat Patton,Young/KRON (Membership) James Spalding, Spalding & Co., Terri Russell, KOLO Treasurer (Finance) Heather Searles, ITVS NATIONAL TRUSTEES: Damian Trujillo, KNTV James Lautz, Tudor Communications Cynthia Zeiden, Zeiden Media (Activities) Javier Valencia, KRON (Awards) Kira Vilanova, KDTV (Publicity) GOVERNORS: Stuart Yamane, Yamane Creative Svc Dan Adams, KXTV Richard Zanardi, Notre Dame Dan Ashley, KGO COMMITTEE CHAIRS Brian Avery, KTLN Darryl Cohen, Cohen & Cooper (Legal) John Catchings, Catchings & Assoc. Linda Giannecchini, KQED (Museum) (Museum) EXECTIVE DIRECTOR Albert Garcia, KUVS Alison Gibson, Media Cool (Education) Darryl R Compton, NATAS

4317 Camden Avenue San Mateo, CA 94403 (650) 341-7786 F: (650) 372-0279

Off Camera, April 2004, page 8