Today’s news cycle is busy. In-person interviews aren’t always feasible. But great stories often still need CU Boulder’s experts, athletes and leaders to lend their voices. CU Boulder's in-house broadcast studio system enables university affiliates to easily conduct high-quality remote interviews with television and radio stations around the country.

617-340-4300 (VideoLink)

Functions & Technical Capabilities

  • HD video
  • Live or recorded interviews
  • Professional lighting
  • Customizable electronic backdrop
  • Connections via VideoLink, Skype, Facebook Live, YouTube
  • Broadcast-quality IP/ISDN audio for radio
  • Central location at 3100 Marine St. in Boulder 

News Headlines

A television reporter reacts to being hit by a heat ray during a demonstration of the U.S. military’s Active Denial System.

Directed energy weapons shoot painful, non-lethal beams––are similar weapons behind Havana syndrome?

Electromagnetic beams of the right power and wavelength can cause pain and zap electronics. Could they also be used to disrupt a person’s nervous system? Professor Iain Boyd shares on The Conversation. Read more
Stock photo showing honey dripping

Scientist calculates ‘stickiness’ of strongly bonded particles

New research shows it’s possible to calculate the viscosity of a substance with very strongly bonded particles. The calculation—previously thought impossible—is an important step toward understanding substances with promising potential for everything from quantum computing to clean energy. Read more
The Apple Fire burns north of Beaumont, California in July 2020. (Photo: Brody Hessin via Wikimedia Commons)

New report shows links between air quality, climate change

Human-caused emissions of air pollutants fell during last year’s COVID-19 economic slowdowns, improving air quality in some parts of the world, while wildfires and sand and dust storms in 2020 worsened air quality in other places, according to a new report with CIRES co-authors. Read more
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