Terri Lee Sylvester
I am a graduate of Wayne State University with a Bachelor of Arts degree in Mass Communications/Electronic Journalism. Although I have been working in the broadcast industry for a number of years, I returned to school recently to sharpen my skills and keep up-to-date on new methods and technology. Following a nine-month program at the Specs Howard School of Broadcast Arts, I am proud to say that I graduated with honors with a concentration in Radio Broadcasting.
For as long as I can remember, my goal was to become a Broadcast Journalist, so working at WWJ Newsradio 950 is a dream come true for me. And, although my primary responsibility is working behind-the-scenes as a producer/editor, don’t be surprised if you hear me on the air, reporting from time-to-time.
Throughout the course of my career, I have worked for WQBH in Detroit and at radio and/or television stations in Lansing and Flint. I’ve also worked for Detroit’s Channel 20 and for the CBS television affiliate in Augusta, Georgia. While working to get my career underway, I won the city of Southfield’s first public access grant for a cable television news program that I wrote, produced and anchored.
In my spare time, I like to read, write, travel and spend time with family and friends.
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Getting more African Americans to become bone marrow donors is what led a local filmmaker to produce his latest film, titled “Match,” a labor of love for his older sister.
The 2015 Cinetopia International Film Festival features 150 screenings of more than 70 films.
After getting only quick snapshots of “Tomorrowland,” moviegoers would be better served if they would have a chance to see what makes “Tomorrowland” such a great place.
Jacqueline and Elizabeth Labadie are co-starring in “Crowning Jules,” currently filming in Michigan, Indiana and Massachusetts.
Sit down, buckle up and get ready for the non-stop thrill ride that is “Avengers: Age of Ultron.” From the very moment the movie opens, the Avengers are doing what they do best: fighting to save mankind.
“The Age of Adaline” is an ambitious movie with a creative plot, but there are just too many small things that add up and detract from it.
“True Story” follows the life-changing events surrounding the dismissal of former New York Times reporter Michael Finkel, who was fired from his high-powered position in 2002.
The Longest Ride does a wonderful job weaving two different, yet similar, love stories together without turning sappy.
Was “Furious 7” worth the wait? Most definitely. In addition to doing all the things each of the previous “Furious” movies have done so well over the years, the newest film is also a touching tribute to Paul Walker.
Will Ferrell stars as James, a millionaire hedge fund manager, while Kevin Hart stars as Darnell, whom James mistakenly believes is an ex-con.
This new take on the well-known story stays true to the classic while updating it for the modern age.
Will Smith is back in the sexy and stylish new film “Focus.”
The play — which combines comedy and drama — is about relationships during a non-stop battle of the sexes.
“Black or White” is a movie with a message. It’s based on actual events that occurred in the life of the film’s writer and director, Mike Binder, a native of Detroit.
It’s highly likely that anyone suffering from chronic pain will be able to relate to the role Jennifer Aniston plays in “Cake.” But, her performance is lacking the necessary conviction for someone in so much pain.
While the film doesn’t break any new ground, with Jennifer Lopez and the very chiseled Ryan Guzman in the two leading roles, it’s a guilty pleasure.
Kevin Hart is one busy guy.
Selma follows three attempts by civil rights leaders led by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. back in 1965 to stage a peaceful march from Selma, Alabama to Montgomery, Alabama. Even though the events happened nearly 50 years ago, the message is all too timely.
Detroiter Marva Blocker wrote “Hey Kids, Can Animals Really Talk” after procrastinating for years. She finally buckled down after what could be called some divine intervention.
“Foxcatcher” And “The Hobbit: The Battle Of The Five Armies” Among Films Crowding Weekend Box Office
It’s a very crowded weekend at the box office with Annie, Foxcatcher, Night at the Museum: Secret of the Tomb and Wild opening today.
The producers describe “Top Five” as “an original and radically new kind of American movie.” That, it may be. But, it’s also not very funny.
David Oyelowo, Gugu Mbatha-Raw, Tyler Perry, J.K. Simmons and Octavia Spencer also receive wins from the nation’s premiere African-American critics group.
That’s what I was thinking after seeing “Horrible Bosses 2,” the sequel to the 2011 hit comedy “Horrible Bosses.” While the original film was creative and funny, this second one just tries too hard.
“The Theory of Everything” is Stephen Hawking’s inspiring life story. It shows how he and Wilde met and fell and love, covers their wedding and the struggles they endured as a couple, and later, a family with three kids.
The Farrelly brothers – and, of course, their two stars – Jim Carrey and Jeff Daniels – have done it again. “Dumb and Dumber To” is smart, clever and laugh-out loud funny!
What’s it like to live life in the fast lane? To be a hot recording artist, performing sold-out concerts in front of thousands of fans? “Beyond the Lights” offers a peek into such a fast-paced lifestyle.
“Beside Still Waters” is the directorial debut from actor Chris Lowell (“Private Practice,” “Veronica Mars”).
While this movie had so much potential, there’s just too much violence just for the sake of violence and the story line could have — and should have — been developed more.
“The Best of Me” is by far one of the best movies to hit the big screen in a long time – make that – one of the best movies ever. Yes, it’s that good.
In “The Judge,” Robert Downey, Jr. stars as slick Windy City lawyer Hank Palmer. He reconnects with his small-town family after a 20-year absence.