The demands of the job are big: sanitization, testing, safety equipment and distancing. Cast and crew are split into different zones, based on the frequency of testing and ability to wear masks. The compliance supervisor is responsible for making sure these groups don’t mix and has to intervene if crew members crowd together and masks slip.
The compliance supervisor is also responsible for training other crew members, such as first assistant directors, so they can pass on safety directions to their units. They have to be available at all times during working hours, according to the agreement.
Critically, this person has the power to stop a production if there are concerns about safety and has the ability to discipline — or even fire — safety protocol violators. Given that shutdowns on large productions can cost hundreds of thousands of dollars a day, that is a big responsibility. —LA Times
Cinderella Deadlines: Reconsidering Timelines for Student Work
Secrets of a 60 Minutes cameraman
A Grave Tale (a short story I narrated for WAOB Audio Theatre)
The Rivals #PPTPlaytime
Actually, this post really *is* about ethics in journalism.
A Pedestal, A Table, A Love Letter: Archaeologies of Gender in Videogame History