Students will explore how to Set and prop construction - concurrent with filming. There will be a prop master whoorganizes, maintains and accounts for all the various props needed for the production. A prop is basically any set decoration piece that can be moved readily easily.
Students will explore about writing scripts. Students will identify structural features of broadcast news and then compare different news sources. To develop an understanding of the three C's of news writing: Clear, Concise, Correct.To understand the structure of a news story.
The newscasts on the television usually present their news in presentation style with tone, in order to make the news interesting and to attract the audience's attention. In addition, the newscasts on television show videos and pictures as an evidence to proof that their news are real. As for the newscasts on the radio, the DJ has a time limit to announce all the national, international, sports, entertainment etc. news. So, how do the newscasts get all the news? There are many types of news sources ex, reporters and journalist.
3 C's; Clear, Concise, Correct
Does your message convey in distinct and certain terms what you want the reader to do or feel? A clear message is easily understood; there is no ambiguity.
Is your message to the point? Have you conveyed your thoughts in the fewest words?
Does your message conform to standard rules of grammar? Do you use words, verb tenses, sentence structure and punctuation in a way that ensures understanding?
Ebola: Mapping the outbreak
14 January 2016
The Ebola outbreak in West Africa was first reported in March 2014, and rapidly became the deadliest occurrence of the disease since its discovery in 1976.
In fact, the epidemic killed five times more than all other known Ebola outbreaks combined.
More than 21 months on from the first confirmed case recorded on 23 March 2014, 11,315 people have been reported as having died from the disease in six countries; Liberia, Guinea, Sierra Leone, Nigeria, the US and Mali.
The total number of reported cases is about 28,637.
But on 13 January, 2016, the World Health Organisation declared the last of the countries affected, Liberia, to be Ebola-free.
There needs to be 42 days without any new cases for a country to be declared Ebola-free.
The outbreaks in Nigeria and Senegal were declared officially over by the WHO in October 2014. Sierra Leone and Guinea both had much larger outbreaks and it took a little longer. Sierra Leone was declared Ebola-free on 7 November 2015, Guinea followed in December.
Liberia has been the worst-hit, with more than 4,800 dead and 10,672 becoming infected. The WHO said that at the peak of transmission, during August and September 2014, Liberia was reporting between 300 and 400 new cases every week.
The epidemic seemed to abate and the outbreak in Liberia was declared over on 9 May 2015 - only to re-emerge seven weeks later when a 17-year-old man died from the disease and more cases were reported. The same happened in September, which is why the latest declaration of Liberia being Ebola-free, while welcome, should be treated with caution, say correspondents.
The WHO has warned that West Africa may see flare-ups of the virus.