финал проекта Grant’s True Tales на телеканале «Дождь»
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Финал проекта Grant’s True Tales на телеканале «Дождь»

Июнь 19, 2012

23 июня в 20.00 по московскому времени на телеканале «Дождь»  будет трансляция репортажа о финале Grant’s True Tales.

 В студии телеканала «Дождь» состоялся грандиозный финал международного проекта True Tales, инициированного брендом шотландского купажированного виски Grant’s. Гости проголосовали за лучшего рассказчика России — им стал Антон Макарчук (Санкт-Петербург) с историей под названием «Луноход».

В этот вечер на «Дожде» встретились полуфиналисты из Москвы, Санкт-Петербурга, Краснодар, Екатеринбурга, Новосибирска, Нижнего Новогорода, чтобы рассказать свою жизненную историю и завоевать сердца зрителей. Вне конкурсной программы к участниками присоединились Ингеборга Дапкунайте и Леонид Парфенов.

Поддержать участников пришли звезды отечественного кино и телевидения, известные ведущие, дизайнеры и светские персоны: Константин Андрикопулос (Bosco di Ciliegi), дизайнеры Константин Гайдай, Дмитрий Логинов, Андрей Бартеньев и Юлия Далакян, главный редактор GQ Михаил Идов, виски-эксперт Эркин Тузмухамедов, актриса Екатерина Вуличенко, телеведущие Аврора и Татьяна Геворкян, fashion-деятель Армен Ерицян.

Шесть городов, шесть непохожих рассказов, шесть совершенно разных участников в этот день стали единым целым. Маститые теле-звезды не уступали в искренности финалистам «из народа», а рассказчики из всех уголков России вовсю блистали неподдельными яркими эмоциями, гордясь и волнуясь от того, что делят сцену с профессионалами такого класса. Герои перформанса рассказали о своих переживаниях, жизненном опыте, сложном выборе и, решениях, которые изменили всю жизнь – именно эти темы легли в основу конкурса.

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После спектакля гостям вечера было предложено выбрать лучшего рассказчика. По итогам голосования победила искренне рассказанная история Антона Макарчука из Санкт-Петербурга о детской мечте, которая сбылась лишь в 30 лет. Именно он стал победителем российского финала Grant’s True Tales.  Теперь, финалиста ждет главный приз — поездка в Эдинбург на международный финал True Tales, где встретятся рассказчики со всего мира, чтобы поведать свои непридуманные истории.

По словам Brand Ambassador виски Grant’s в России Валентины Наумовой, «семейная компания William Grant & Sons всегда черпала вдохновение в верности традициям и опыту. Членам семьи, вот уже пять поколений производящей виски, есть что рассказать и про невзгоды, и про успех, и про верность принципам. Именно поэтому проект, вдохновленный искренностью семьи Грантов, нашел отклик в сердцах стольких рассказчиков. Надеемся, что в этом году еще больше людей смогут услышать друг друга, приняв участие в Grant’s True Tales».

По мнению авторов концепции, в наши дни в людях назрела потребность делиться накопленным опытом, гордиться им или иногда сожалеть. Искренне рассказанная история создает атмосферу близости, сопереживания, уникальной связи между рассказчиком и слушателями. Grant’s True Tales – это истории, близкие и понятные многим и вместе с тем способные раскрыть новые грани знакомой всем действительности, заставить задуматься и переосмыслить свой опыт. 

Грандиозное путешествие Grant’s True Tales по городам России подошло к концу. Финальным аккордом стало выступление на телеканале «Дождь» шести победителей отборочных этапов проекта и звездных гостей: Ингеборги Дапкунайте и Леонида Парфенова.

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    The Walter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communication held a conference Monday night concerning entrepreneurship, while introducing four new advances in technology and journalism.The event held in the First Amendment Forum started at 7 p.m with students lining the floors and readily awaiting the conference with their computers and notebooks on hand. CJ Cornell and Dan Gillmor introduced the four speakers that presented their own companies and projects. They each brought new ideas and advances to the correlation between technology and journalism. The first speaker, Liz Smith, spoke about her creation of WatchTree. The program centers on making volunteering easy and fun for those who are interested. She has a website connected to twitter, where people may post volunteer opportunities to make it easier to find for the average person. After working years to get the program up and running, it has been a huge success thus far. “Learning what’s possible is fun,” Smith said. Following Smith’s presentation was Adam Klawonn, to speak about his program CityCircles, which gives specific information about a fixed location. On the website there are six different sections named: news, events, business, network, stuff and let’s fix it. These are all to help the visitor determine what they would like to explore. This website is to help individuals who may have just moved to a certain place. It gives information on what there is in the area and what they can engage in, in that particular location. Amanda Crawford spoke next about her program called Fictionado. It is a website similar to spark notes, but higher tech. Fictionado is a revolutionized way of reading because it puts large texts into shorter texts that are 20 pages or less. In today’s society, there are new technologies coming out such as the Ipad, Droids, etc., and this program makes it easier to read on those devices. With a subscription, people can make their own profiles and even take a picture of the bar code on a Fictionado ad and a story will pop on their technological device. “The technology aspect of this program was a challenge, hell my PowerPoint didn’t even work,” Crawford said. The final presentation was on Blimee, a new program that uses hundreds of televisions around the nation in random places to provide the news and other neat information. The creator, Marius Ciocirlan, spoke about how his goal was to get back to the old days when town criers used to shout the news instead of it being such a hassle to get to it.Their partnership with Advision Media helped to get it across the country to New York City in Times Square. This was a huge achievement, especially starting out as such a small idea. The presentation ended with Cornell taking questions from the audience and thanking the speakers once again. The success of these people is one that every aspiring entrepreneur should have seen.Ciocirlan ended with saying,” Seeing people use your product is the most rewarding thing.”

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    Before launching into the past, present, and future of journalism and the world, Eric Newton took a moment to remind everyone sitting in the First Amendment how lucky we are for being part of such an innovative and successful school. He spoke about the recognition, the resources, and the leadership that we have at our disposal as Cronkite students, and told us to give ourselves a hand for the great things we will be able to do in the future as journalists. Then, he said with a chuckle, “Don’t blow it.” And then he showed everyone exactly what is at stake to be blown if we don’t properly evolve and expand with societal changes and technological advances. Mr. Newton presented a theory originally seen in William Strauss and Neil Howe’s “The Fourth Turning,” which exhibits several features of science fiction books, movies and tv shows that became reality. In 1962, Skype was appearing on the small screen in the Jetsons cartoons; cellphones in 1964, by Star Trek; Space Odyssey novels featured I-Pad-reminiscent technology way back in 1968. Based on this theory, Newton predicted the future all the way through 2110, involving both a third and fourth World War-the third fought in cyberspace, the fourth against machines; technology ranging from wearable media to augmented reality and cranial downloads; news leaving legacy media behind and becoming whatever an individual wants it to be, transmitted through wearable media and cemented by complete data transparency. This is where we have the potential to grow. This is what we have the capacity to learn. Whether or not the exact details of this science-fiction driven future come to pass does not matter; worrying about hyper-intelligent robots or cyber war in years ahead is useless. Change is all around us right now, and if we don’t embrace it each present day, we’ll just be the ones reading about the future, not writing it ourselves. The truth is out there, and “somewhere in that truth is the future of news,” Newton concluded, “and I wish all of you happy sailing.”

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    For tonight’s Must See Monday, we had the opportunity to hear what Eric Newton, senior advisor to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, speak about, “A History of the Future of News.” Newton said that journalism is, “a fair and intellectual search for the truth.” He spoke about how we are living in a digital age of media and explained to us communication’s exponential rise. Currently, we are in a progressive news medium, and the age is still rising. Newton said that science fiction writers use their imagination to predict what things and places will look like in the future. A few interesting examples were that the man who invented the cell phone got the idea from the phone used in the movie Star Trek, also in The Jetson’s the first version of skype was introduced. Newton explained that time comes in cycles. Depressions and crisis happens about every 80 years. The cycle of 80 years seems to persist even as information is exploding. Newton said that print media will die and most newspapers will be gone by the year 2047. By 2068, there will most likely be a machine awakening where implants of information could be placed within one’s brain. By 2099, information will be able to be downloaded into one’s brain and even after one dies, the information on the implants lives on. Newton said by this time news will simply turn into whatever we want to know and whatever we can download into our brains. Also, is the 80 year cycle continues, by 2110, World War 4 will occur. World War 4, from Newton’s standpoint will be not country against country, but more like the whole world of human beings against some type of non-human robot or creature. I found this information to be a far reach, but it definitely held my attention because science fiction shows all of these events happening mostly through movies, but it is all up in the air as to what could happen next. From a journalist’s standpoint, I am starting to believe that anything is possible.

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    Tonight I listened to Eric Newton give his presentation on “A history of the future of news: What 1767 tells us about 2110” Eric Newton is a seasoned and hardworking journalist and is currently the senior advisor to the president of the Knight foundation. During his presentation he outlined some various points including stating that no one knows how the future will turn out, science fiction is doing the best job of depicting the future, and every generation grows up with a different common type of media. Newton talked a lot about the Evolution of Human Communication. Starting with the visual age during 1-2M BC and going all the way through to the 90’s and today with the digital age. Newton noted that communications is on an exponential rise and that we predict the future based on what we know now. He also cited some obvious examples of science fiction depicting the future with Skype on the Jetsons, cell phones on Star Trek, and the iPad on A Space Odyssey. Newton opened my eyes to the fact that each generation comes of age as a different news medium is rising with awakenings and crises occurring every 80 years. This timeline is extremely consistent. I loved his thoughts on the future of digital media and it opened my eyes to many things that were slightly obvious yet I did not realize. I really appreciated this presentation.

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    In this day and age news and media are constantly changing. As Eric Newton said, “Every American grows up with a new form of media in ascendence.” In the beginning there were pamphlets, which transcended into weekly newspapers and soon daily newspapers and the Associated Press. Over the years media continually evolved and is still doing so. Approximately every 80 years there is a “great awakening” that seems to bring about even more change. Science fiction writers use their imaginations, where as most people tend to predict what will happen based on what is known. The examples Newton used in showing similarities between technology now and science fiction were interesting. They ranged from The Jetsons and Skype to Star Trek and cell phones. The discussion of what is next in media was particularly intriguing to me. The possibilities are endless. There is so much that can be done with technology, but like Newton said, “To get to this future, someone has to shape it.”

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    Eric Newton’s lecture was a very interesting one. Compared to the rest of human history, the past century has been the biggest and fastest progression of technology. Only just recently, within the last 20 years, has news and information been able to easily reach the entire world. The differences between our life style now and a couple of decades ago are dramatically different. Science fiction writers and general predictions of the future have been the idea generators for the next steps in technology. They only thought about what the future could be like, and came up with a simple representation of what they thought could actually hold the technology. The rate of technological progression lately has been explosive, and because historically, the future idea predictors have been the ones to motivate the actual creations and development of new technology, it would be a good guess to say that the predicted future ideas will continue to come about with the speed of these recent decades. However, to extrapolate the recent progression to say that within just a hundred years humans will be able to perform telekinesis and manipulate the environment around us is going too far. It would be an educated guess to say that technology will continue to advance at an exponential rate, but it is also possible that the actual progression of futuristic ideas will slow down, and the rate of technological progression will plateau. I hope I’m wrong, and that media and technology will continue to progress at these recent rates, but I have serious doubts of just how far we will actually go, or if the rate will keep up at all.

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    Eric Newton-Must See MondayThe future of journalism is pretty exciting, but is also scary at the same time. Journalism has evolved so very much, especially in recent years. Generationally, we have seen massive news sharing changes over time from pamphlets to tweets. The future generations will even see bigger changes as the world evolves. His topic reached all of us as students looking for a career in journalism. A key thing to remember is we must understand the past of our field, to be leading journalist of tomorrow. There are tons of jobs out there for journalist but they just might not be traditional jobs working for a large news organization. One thing that has not changed is the principal journalism is that it’s our job to tell the truth. Overall I think this is one of the most informative must see Mondays we have had. The information really caught my attention and made me excited for my future career as a journalist. I can not to be a part of the ever changing field, we as leaders in the journalism world coming from Cronkite, will be equipped to cover the world in any medium.

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    This was a very exciting and promising Must See Monday, looking forward at what Journalism can and will soon be. Eric Newton gave a fascinating look at the potential of our industry. I’m a big tech fan, so the idea of having “NewsBots” delivering news and getting chips implanted is captivating. It’s a bit far-fetched, but, as Mr. Newton said, that’s what changes the world. “When thinking of the future, think crazy.” It’s thrilling to think that in the next couple years, my fellow freshmen and upperclassmen could be the minds behind unprecedented groundbreaking and innovative ideas that change the world. We’ve come such a long way in terms of progress, and most of the changes are recent. If you look back, the same medium of news delivery has been used over long periods of time, but now, it’s changing rapidly enough that new ideas are being created at unheard of rates. “Somewhere in the ocean of news is the truth, and I wish you all happy sailing.”

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    This Must See Monday was one of the most insightful productions that has been put on in the Cronkite building and helped me to decide how I should handle difficult situations while out on the job. Victor Merina from Reznet and Ina Jaffe from NPR West in L.A. gave us some their experiences and allowed us to make our own ethical decisions on the situations.Jaffe let us in on one of her traumatic stories that she had to cover of a school shooting. After a school shooting in California, which killed some students at the school, Jaffe was sent to cover the story as the school was re-opening the day after the shooting. She watched as bullet holes were patched up in the walls of the school and was told by her editor to not speak to students of the tragedy. Jaffe told all of us in the room “when you walk into these situations, don’t make it worse.”Merina was assigned to cover the profiles of 54 people who were killed during the L.A. Riots after the Rodney King verdict. He told us of the funerals he attended and how to gain access into the lives of the families without offending them. One of the funerals he went to was an Asian family’s Buddhist ceremony for their recently deceased son. Merina said it was a very unique experience and he made it very comfortable for the family and didn’t make it feel like an intrusion into their private lives.This was a very important Must See Monday to attend and it gave me a lot of pointers that I will keep with me forever on how to handle these sorts of ethical decisions. I also learned that I should not become overly absorbed in these types of stories that I may do in the future.

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    Greetings, You have told it like it was but soooo much fun. We did have a lot of togetherness as it was either too much snow, sleet, rain or cold to be going out. Coming home from Carrie’s on Christmas eve was scary as it was like a sheet of glass on the highway. It was so nice tho being with Mark, Betsy & Zo all week. Zo is such a sweet little girl. It is also so cute the way she says Hi Bobbie. No one calls him Bobbie so to hear her say it it is so precious. Thanks for th pics also. Looking forward to the birthday BLOG.Love, Mary aka Gram aka Mom

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    Eric Newton really delved inside of the minds of the future journalists in the room, including myself. Early on in his talk and near the end as well, he told us how the new digital age as well as the future upcoming generations of journalism and technology is unknown; no one knows how exactly it will come out. The idea of singularity brings this up and how it consists of predictions that the future is always radically different. From there is showed us the past generations and what medium was the main use during that time. I enjoyed the gradual evolution he showed us, especially how he compared them to many futuristic movies that have been made somewhat recently. Then his visionary, hybrid, courageous and enlightened generations made people start thinking. Although most of us wouldn’t be alive for all of these generations, he showed us the potential of journalism and technology. He displayed to us, using these examples, that journalists have a big influence in the world and it is definitely going change people’s lives in the future.

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    Tonight’s Must See Monday program was comprised of a topic both fascinating and eye-opening in terms of the way I see the world. Eric Newton, advisor to the president of the Knight Foundation, spoke to the crowd about advancements of mankind and just how much progress we, as a species, have made since the year 1767. He divided time periods of new innovation into different categories and then described the impact of each upon the world. A piece of information I found to be intriguing was that about every 80 years a crisis occurs. Think about it. The civil war, WWIII and 9/11 have all been enacted out of conflict, even though accessible materials of the time are totally different. The world as we know it has evolved and humans have created great things; however, this knowledge could be just as destructive as it is beneficiary to mankind. With advancements in journalistic methods also means advancements in nuclear devices, cyber bullying and nanotechnology. Newton theorized that this will all inevitably lead to WW3.0, an invisible war of the digital age. He explains that the printed newspaper cannot continue to coexist with new forms of mass media, and its steady decline will come to an end in the year 2040. He also believes that by this time, all data will be universally transparent once it is admitted into any computer. This is because all humans have an incessant need to tell, and new ways will be heard in every generation. It is easy to realize that predictions of modern devices were presumed long ago in past forms of media. For example, Skype in The Jetsons, cell phones in Star Trek, and even drawings of future cityscapes. Soon enough, our expectations for the future will become a reality with artificial intelligence and self-learning robots up until WW4.0. Newton presumes that this war will be the first between humanity and a non-human entity. Whether this may be technology or something unforeseen at this time, Newton chuckles at this point saying, “at least I will be long gone by this time.” Although he reminds the captivated audience that there are 7 billion reasons for any of these events not to happen, it causes the full crowd of students to sit up a little straighter in their seats when he concludes by saying “it’s crazy, so it just might happen.”

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    Eric Newton’s Must See Monday presentation on the future of journalism was very interesting and very important. Newton took us through the history of journalism from 1767 through 2110. He discussed the field from its pamphlet beginnings all the way through its present state of mobile and social media. He then went on to discuss future ideas of intelligent, hybrid, hyper, and omni media. He related all the different types of technology and world events that shape each media generation, pointing out that about every eighty years there is a crisis and awakening that generates a new generation of media. Newton emphasized how journalists must engage in technology and also understand that today’s technology is only the very surface of the digital age as a whole. And with new technology comes new ways to do things and new rules, therefore, Newton encourages that we rewrite the codes of ethics. Newton’s other main point was that the future is the product of crazy thinking. He gave many examples of how current technologies are the product of science fiction writers from years ago. We cannot think based on what we currently know, for this is assuming time is linear when it is in fact multi-dimensional. So in closing, Eric Newton asks us to “think crazy, off-the-planet crazy” and embrace the ever-changing world of journalism for the better.

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    It was with bated breath that half of the Cronkite School listened as Eric Newton outlined a future too fantastic to imagine. The senior advisor to the president of the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation and founding editor of the Newseum organization urged students to “Think crazy–not outside of the box crazy, but off the planet crazy,” citing science fiction as responsible for triggering technology we now find commonplace. The inventor of the cell phone, he told us, eyes twinkling, got his idea from Star Trek’s communicators, and don’t forget George Jetson Skyping Jane his wife every day from work.Things soon turned a bit more serious. Newton explored historical cycles in the development of communication technology, revealing the potential for as many as five different major technological revolutions in most Cronkite students’ lifetimes. These would range from the current mobile and social media era, to smart grids and artificial intelligence in 2027, biological media in 2048 (“an augmented reality for us all,” he said), finally ending with Matrix-esque cranial implants in 2069, and warfare between humans and robotic media tools as early as 2090. It was very sobering to realize what change lies ahead for us. Yet as Newton spoke, I realized that many of his suggestions for what to do to prepare were something I’d already done, while others were an ongoing process. I grew up watching Star Trek and The Jetsons, so “watching more science fiction” will not be an issue. “Learning truthful storytelling” is one of the main goals the Cronkite school has set for their students. And “make friends with people who code and learn their language”? Why, I’m doing that one too. But “learn a new digital tool every day” and “invent new story forums”? “To get to this future, someone’s got to shape it,” Newton said. “That gets to be you.”

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