Pam manages administrative tasks including bookkeeping and accounting.  She assists development staff in day-to-day functions related to underwriting and membership support services.

Jeff oversees all technical operations, is responsible for WRVO's complex network of administrative, program production and transmission systems.  Among the latter are 9 broadcast transmitters and repeaters scattered throughout the region, satellite uplink/downlink facilities, and the broadcast operation center and studio complex located on the SUNY Oswego campus. 

Jason is the regional host of Morning Edition, heard Monday through Friday from 5AM to 10AM.  He presents state and area news updates and keeps an eye on weather developments.  During the winter months he reports regional school closings and other weather-impacted developments.  Jason occasionally serves as host of WRVO Community Forums and other special programs.

Michael oversees all aspects of station operations including administration, programming and operations, development, and technical operations.  He also serves as Assistant Provost for Operations, State University of New York at Oswego.

WRVO Public Media is a non-profit, non-commercial multi-platform news and information service for residents of central and northern New York State. Broadcast studios and administrative offices are located on the campus of the State University of New York College at Oswego. WRVO employs about 15 people working in management, business, news, operations and engineering.

For contact information, click here.

WRVO's service includes three program streams:


Fri August 5, 2011
The Two-Way

DuPont Pulls Herbicide Blamed For Tree Deaths From Market

Damage done to these Norway spruce trees has been blamed on contact with Imprelis. DuPont is pulling the herbicide.
Penn State Extension

DuPont Co. is pulling a new herbicide from the market, after it was blamed for damaging or killing thousands of trees. Since the EPA approved the weedkiller Imprelis for sale last October, it has become the target of several lawsuits.

As reported by the Lawn and Landscape website, DuPont has posted a letter announcing the suspension of sales, and instituting a return-for-refund policy. The company also expressed regret for any "tree injuries."

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Geraldo Rivera of the Fox News Channel once described David Folkenflik as "a really weak-kneed, backstabbing, sweaty-palmed reporter." Others have been kinder. The Columbia Journalism Review, for example, gave him a "laurel" for his reporting that immediately led the U.S. military to institute safety measures for journalists in Baghdad.


Fri August 5, 2011
The Two-Way

Volatile Market Week Brings Promise Of Cheaper Gas

U.S. stock markets finished Friday with a mix of gains and losses, ending a volatile week of steep declines on Wall Street. The release of better-than-expected July job numbers helped early in the day, but the data only seemed to pause, not end, the blood-letting.

But for drivers, there's an upside to the market's losses: The price of gasoline is going to fall, as well, dragged down by the same fears that prompted the flight from stocks.

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Fri August 5, 2011

Will The Budget 'Supercommittee' Accomplish Anything?

This Aug. 16, 12 lawmakers — six Democrats and six Republicans from both houses of Congress — will become among the most influential figures in Washington.

The lawmakers will be part of a bipartisan joint committee formed under the recent debt-ceiling deal, the result of nearly three months of unending gridlock on Capitol Hill.

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Fri August 5, 2011
The Two-Way

Small Beer Brewers Hit With '50 Percent Local' Rule In Massachusetts

Cellarman Cooper Reid packs cases of beer at the Ipswich Ale Brewery in July. New rules put out by the state's alcohol commission require "farmer-brewers" like Ipswich to grow 50 percent of their own grains and hops, or get it from domestic farms.
Boston Globe Boston Globe via Getty Images

Small beer brewers in Massachusetts were shocked this week, when the state alcohol commission announced a new rule that any "farmer-brewers" in the state must grow at least 50 percent of their beer's hops and grain themselves, or get them from a domestic farm they've contracted with for the purpose.

When it announced the advisory, the commission emphasized that farmer-brewer licenses were created to encourage development of the state's domestic farms. But the license also costs far less money than a full "manufacturer" permit.

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