Digital Producer, Enterprise
John Rosman is the enterprise digital producer at Oregon Public Broadcasting. He works on long-term projects and produces multimedia.
Previously, John worked as the digital editor for NPR affiliate KPBS in San Diego and the social media editor for Fronteras Desk. His reporting has aired on American Public Media's Marketplace and PRI's The World and been published online at PBS NewsHour and Univision.
By way of metro Detroit, John is a graduate of the University of Oregon's School of Journalism. He's worked as an editor in television and film, but he found his passion for public radio during a long winter in a lonely hotdog stand. He makes movies in his free time.
David Fry was the last occupant to surrender, speaking with negotiators for over an hour about his viewpoints of the occupation, religion, America as a whole and more.
Before you go off to explore Valhalla, with a half-full water bottle and a handful trail mix, keep this in mind: This amazing destination is very dangerous.
Four people remain inside the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge south of Burns, Oregon, the FBI said during a press conference Thursday night.
FBI officials have established checkpoints around the Malheur National Wildlife Refuge as a handful of armed militants remain inside.
The monthlong occupation in Eastern Oregon took a turn toward a possible conclusion Tuesday night with multiple arrests.
We reached out across the state — to a family family doctor, personal trainer, yoga instructor, naturopath and bartender — to learn some tips on how to stay healthy this flu season.
Inside Powell's City of Books, there is one book almost no one is able to see. It's the store's most expensive book, locked away in a secret location.
Check out the evolution of art — from a first sketch to final product — behind four of Dark Horse Comic's most popular titles: "Barb Wire," "Sin City," "Hellboy" and "Usagi Yojimbo."
A look at what water infrastructure can tell us about the survival of coastal communities after what could be the largest natural disaster in American history.
OPB is launching the #14Gallons challenge. All this month, we’re asking Oregonians to start getting their disaster kits together.
The official map of Oregon's tsunami inundation zone is 20-years old. A lot has changed over those years, however, including the sophistication of computer modeling.
In a radio special as part of OPB's "Unprepared" series, we explore what water infrastructure can tell us about the survival of coastal communities after what could be the largest natural disaster in American history.