Reporter Noelle Steele launches "Anybody's Byline" story idea-sharing newsletter so journalists can help each other succeed while relieving work stress. Take a peek at the first two issues.
See how it works.
etters to us "The Monsters Are Due on Maple Street,"
-- Reinventing and marketing yourself
-- Passion for journalism.
-- Career interrupted.
What got you into journalism in the first place?
"The tools of conquest do not necessarily come with bombs and explosions and fallout. There are weapons that are simply thoughts, attitudes, prejudices, to be found only in the minds of men. For the record: prejudices can kill, and suspicion can destroy, and the thoughtless, frightened search for a scapegoat has a fallout all of its own, for the children and the children yet unborn. And the pity of it is... that these things cannot be confined... to The Twilight Zone."
- Rod Serling,
"The Twilight Zone"
Episode first aired, March 4, 1960, says IMDB.
What drove you to journalism?
Continue the discussion in our Jilted Comments Forum, our Facebook page, or our blog.
"The Monsters Are Due on Maple Street,"
I got the interview!
Now what do I do?How to prepare!
Check out 6 tips from an expert who advises companies that do the hiring.
Also, share your job tips and interview oddities.
So much to say,
so many places
and ways to say it
See us and join our group at:www.facebook.com/
Gold Watch columnist
gives advice for 2010
in CCTimes story
"This is not a great time to get into fixed income and bonds," Henry Gold says in a CCTimes story by Eve Mitchell.
"The Gold Watch" here.
What are my options for tax-deferred plans if I'm unemployed or not making much from freelance gigs? The answer may surprise you.
Tips to manage whatever money you have left
"The Gold Watch," by investment expert Henry Gold, answers questions geared to jilted journalists.
Got a question?
Post it in our forum at
@jiltedjournalists.com or send your question to
AARP Retirement Jobs
Editor & Publisher
Stuff Journalists Like
Tony Blei Photography
Reflections of a Newsosaur
Columbia Journalism Review
You Don't Say
Knight Digital Media Center
"A journalist walks down the street and sees stories others don't see. They have investigative skills, they develop sources. That's valuable in many fields of work. Look beyond the obvious, you can do anything."
An informal survey reported at The Journalism Shop finds ex-LA Times staffers feeling less secure, but several respondents say they are also less stressed now that they don't have to worry about working at the paper.
Some find themselves with new or newly found health problems.
Most who responded say they're struggling financially, with the vast majority of respondents saying they're earning less than half of what they earned at the LA Times.
See the stories at The Journalism Shop.
Discuss how you're coping with your own departure from a news organization and share tips in our Forum.
These are a few Photographer in legal battle with Miami police gets job
of our favorite things - elsewhere
Carlos Miller's Web site, "Photography is Not a Crime," largely chronicles his legal battles with Miami-Dade police and other trooper troubles elsewhere. But here he describes his recent hiring as weekend editor at NBCMiami.com and what he learned to get it.
Recession-proof your health
Newsweek article says job woes don't have to be something to die for.
Copy Editor's Lament
Hear the song: When the human safety net gets laid off and can be gatekeeper no more.
Should I hire a headhunter?
Stanley Bing reveals the truth about executive search firms. You need to know whom they really work for.
A good approach
We just loved the way Jeffrey Goldberg tackled economic advice and advisers in The Atlantic magazine.
'Are we screwed or what?'
See it here.
Got an example you'd like to share?
Email us at
Photographer in legal battle with Miami police gets job
(because we know
you can't give it up)