Three years after the Rhode Island Courts began working to update a 31-year-old media policy, the process is continuing.

According to court spokesman Craig Berke, a second revision of guidelines "with a nod to today's technology" is under review by the state Supreme Court.

"There is no timetable for the next step," Berke said via email, although he said there will be discussion at some point involving judges, magistrates, court administrators and media representatives.

Thanks for stopping by for my weekly column, recapping another eventful week in Rhode Island. As always, your tips and feedback is welcome, and you can follow me on the twitters. Best wishes to my readers for Easter and Passover. Here we go.

Thanks for stopping by for my weekly column. Another hectic Friday, so we'll keep the preliminaries short while continuing to welcome your attention on the twitters. Here we go.

Television, 1st Edition/Museum of Broadcast Communications

  The Rhode Island Radio Hall of Fame has announced this year’s inductees.  Legendary CBS journalist Fred Friendly is on the list.

Friendly, who passed away in 1998, got his start in broadcast journalism in Rhode Island.  After graduating from Hope High School in Providence, he went on to work at radio station WEAN.

Friendly moved onto television at CBS, where he created the news documentary program with Edward R. Murrow, See It Now. Rhode Island Radio Hall of Fame spokeswoman Debbie Rich said the show was groundbreaking.

Happy spring (although it may not feel like it for days, if not weeks), and thanks for stopping by for my weekly column. As usual, your tips and thoughts are welcome at idonnis (at) ripr (dot) org, and you can follow me on the twitters. Let's head in.