Heck, Newsradio Broadcasting is the perfect major to take advantage of the new tech revolution.
First of all, terrestrial radio isn’t going anywhere. Even as the technology improves, people will still rely on local radio for news, traffic, and weather information, as well as entertainment.
Second, broadcasting teaches more than how to talk. A good program will also teach production, programming, writing, and other skills that are necessary to have a successful career in journalism. These are skills that are vital regardless of where you will actually end up working.
Third, it is possible to get into independent broadcasting. I can go online right this minute and start a streaming radio station, without need for expensive equipment or a broadcast license. I can also produce programming exclusively for mp3 players; this is called “podcasting”. People can pay to subscribe to the programming I provide, then listen to it at their leisure. Sure, it’s not “broadcasting” per se, but it’s there, and it’s possible.
Fourth, there is always the possibility of adapting to the technology changes. When TV started getting big in the 1940s and 50s, radio stars, writers, producers, and stations migrated from radio to TV. Radio stars of today are migrating to satellite radio. It’s not that terrestrial radio is dying, it’s that there’s the potential for more, which means more diverse programming, with better sound, and fewer content restrictions because of the lack of FCC regulation and less need to please advertisers.
IIRC, you have my e-mail. E-mail me and we’ll talk, OK?