WXXI AM News

Juan Vazquez

Digital Engagement Facilitator

Juan is responsible for digital audience engagement and digital strategies for WXXI News. He also fills in for Morning Edition and All Things Considered.

As a life-long Western New Yorker, Juan has had extensive experience in broadcasting, audience engagement, and promotion.

Juan was Director of Marketing and Public Affairs at World Trade Center Buffalo Niagara where he developed project and event management experience, budget creation and monitoring, and fundraising/sponsorship planning and solicitation and serving as a representative on the Binational Economic Developers Association.   

Juan's broadcasting experience includes stints at his hometown of Dunkirk, NY along with Batavia, NY where he handled morning shows, news reporting, operations, and sports play-by-play.  Juan has a B.S. in Communications from the SUNY Fredonia and an M.B.A. from SUNY Empire State.

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www.kodak.com

(AP) Kodak says some of Hollywood is still hanging on to film, pointing to 29 Academy Award nominations for movies captured on its 35 mm and 16 mm Motion Picture Film stock as proof of its success.

Kodak says "La La Land," ''Fences," ''Hidden Figures," ''Jackie," ''Nocturnal Animals," ''Loving," ''Silence," ''Suicide Squad," and "Hail Caesar!" are among movies whose producers have bucked the digital cinematography trend.

Kodak is the last big supplier of motion picture film. Competitor Fujifilm stopped its production in 2013.

(AP) Officials from each of New York's 62 counties are traveling to Albany for an annual conference on the challenges facing the state's local governments.

The New York State Association of Counties says the three-day legislative conference, which begins Monday, will attract more than 900 attendees from around the state.

This year's big topics include the need for state funding for 911 and the public defenders system, the ongoing heroin and opioid epidemic and the proposed upstate expansion of Uber and Lyft.

AM 1370 and WXXINews.org brings you a new, weeknight call-in radio show that invites everyday Americans to talk, debate, and find common ground in the first 100 days of the new administration.

Indivisible, airs Monday through Thursday from 8 to 9 p.m. for 14 weeks beginning January 23, features a different host and focus each night, bringing listeners across every divide together to weigh in and participate in lively, candid, and inclusive conversations.

What’s set to take place after the Presidential inauguration this week is nothing less than “a global movement.” That’s according to one of the leaders of the Women’s March on Washington. There are nearly 400 women’s marches planned throughout the US and on six continents on January 21st, all inspired by the women-led DC march. The idea is to bring together women and men of all ages, races and backgrounds to be proactive about women’s rights and social justice under a trump presidency. More than twenty of the “Sister Marches” as they’re being called are taking place in upstate New York.

NPR

NPR Politics is listening to President-elect Donald Trump’s inaugural address and fact checking it below.

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NPR

Keep tabs on everything happening this Inauguration day through our live blog from NPR News and NPR Politics.

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The race for Rochester’s next mayor kicks off as the first official contender enters the ring. On this edition of Need to Know we’ll learn what James Sheppard will bring to the table that he says Mayor Lovely Warren hasn’t.

WXXI News, in concert with NPR News and PBS NewsHour, will provide coverage of Donald Trump’s inauguration on-air and online. Here’s a complete rundown of our coverage:

Television

PBS NewsHour Coverage on WXXI-TV (cable channel 11/OTA 21.1) 11 a.m. – 1:30 p.m.

PBS NewsHour extended coverage on WXXI-WORLD (cable channel 1275/OTA 21.2) 2 p.m. – 5 p.m.

Radio

NPR News coverage on WXXI-AM  1370 and WEOS-FM 89.5 (Geneva) 10 a.m. – 4 p.m.

Streaming video

Watch the President-elect Donald Trump hold his first news conference courtesy of PBS NewsHour.

WRVO Public Media

The NPR Politics team and reporters across the newsroom will be live-annotating a news conference with President-elect Donald Trump, expected at 11 a.m. on Wednesday. We will be fact-checking and providing background to his remarks in real-time. We will be paying special attention to any comments about conflicts of interest, health care and national security.

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