Dennis Consorte Television Appearances

11/18/2021 Global supply chain delays colliding with holiday shopping season Interviewed by Ash-har Quraishi, National Correspondent, E.W. Scripps (Syndicated to dozens of local stations including ABC, Fox, and others).

11/16/2021 The Importance of a Business Web Presence with Dennis Consorte Interviewed by Andy Hirschfeld. Business Brief is carried on 52 NewsNet TV stations affiliated with ABC, CBS, CW, and FOX, including KTBY Fox 4 Anchorage, CW – WISH-TV Indianapolis, and WLJP/NJNN in NJ with an audience reach of 2.6 million.

10/4/2021 Americans are Now Seeing “The Great Resignation” KLKN TV (ABC 8, Nebraska) “An ownership mentality is what is going to get us through this pandemic.”

9/21/2021 As job searches skyrocket, some companies ditching office space (Rochester First) “No matter what, this is where we’re going, we’re going to a virtual first environment because it makes so much sense,” he says.

9/17/2021 Pandemic-induced office closures may become more permanent (The Denver Channel and dozens of other SCRIPPS affiliates) “Seven out of 10 businesses since March of 2020 have closed at least some of their office,” said Dennis Consorte, a small business consultant with “It is an indicator that what’s been happening over the last couple of decades is just accelerating, and that is we are moving towards more of a remote workforce.”

12/3/2021 Rising prices, high inflation & broken supply chains (RTVI) Inflation is at a 30-year high and we’re seeing price increases, shrinkflation, and other responses where consumers get less for their money, translated for Russian speakers in the US, Israel, and Germany.

11/17/2021 Remote employee monitoring software (RTVI) A friendly debate about employers using monitoring software to measure productivity (I’m against it), translated for Russian speakers in the US, Israel, and Germany.

2/8/2008 Super Tuesday Cookie Poll (CBC Canada) A fun, nonpartisan poll to predict the winner of the 2008 primary elections, based on the number of cookies sold with each candidate’s names on them.