Chris Neary

Chris Neary is a producer for On the Media.

iPhone or Android/Mac or PC?

An old iPhone and an old Mac

What word would the other producers use to describe you?


What embarrasses you about your media diet?

SportsCenter. God, it's horrible.

 What would your cable news show be called?

It's Exactly As I Feared with Chris Stewart (I'd change my name for showbiz)

What is your favorite thing about On the Media?

The late 90s alt-country we have piped into the office at all times.


Chris Neary appears in the following:

Regretting the Error

Friday, October 10, 2014

Last week, frequent OTM guest Craig Silverman characterized a video incorrectly while talking with Brooke. 

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Hey, Alex, This is NOT NPR

Friday, June 27, 2014

The clip above is just a little follow-up to Chris Neary's story last week about how public radio and "NPR" are two very different things. Oregon Public Broadcasting Morning Edition Host Geoff Norcross appeared on Jeopardy and actually had to set Alex Trebek straight on the subject. You can here Chris's original piece below. 

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The Autism Channel

Friday, January 25, 2013

On a streaming cable station that aims to cover the whole autism world, some of the channel's hosts are on the autistic spectrum.

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Covering the Modern Campaign

Friday, October 12, 2012

The way campaigns are run is changing rapidly and it's up to reporters to catch up. OTM producers PJ Vogt and Chris Neary talk about what the modern campaign looks like from the inside with Sasha Issenberg, author of the book Victory Lab: The Secret Science of Winning Campaigns. You'll also hear from political consultant Hal Malchow and Columbia Professor Don Green - each of whom helped change the way campaigns are run.

Bert Jansch - High Days

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Arabic Language TV And Covering Syria

Friday, August 24, 2012

In Foreign Policy, political commentator Sultan Al Qassemi made the case that Al Jazeera and Al Arabiya are, for political reasons, misrepresenting the reality on the ground in Syria. Bob speaks with Qassemi, who outlines what he sees as the problems with the coverage of the region's most important news sources.

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