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Posts Tagged ‘Valerie Plame Wilson’

Morning Reading List, 12.05.08


Good morning Washington.

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Morning Reading List, 10.25.07

morningsun.gifGood morning Washington.

  • McDonalds is King.

  • One picture you won’t see in the soon-to-be-reopened Newseum: Al Neuharth dressed as Jesus Christ.”

  • The Baltimore Business Journal reports, “The Federal Communications Commission has fined Sinclair Broadcast Group $36,000 for failing to tell viewers that the federal government paid a conservative pundit for the commentary he made on a Sinclair-aired program.”

  • The New York Times reports, “Last week, Stephen Colbert in his eponymous avatar as a nincompoop right-wing talk show host, went on ‘The Daily Show With Jon Stewart.’ Amid a hail of blow kisses, he said he was mulling a run for leader of the free world and 15 minutes later on ‘The Colbert Report,’ he declared, ‘I am doing it!’ A trip to the altar of the Sunday morning talk show seemed like the next beat in the joke, which arrived on schedule … when Mr. Colbert appeared on ‘Meet the Press.’”

  • MinOnline reports, “300 entries from 138 magazines have been narrowed down to 21 top covers for this year’s ASME Best Cover Contest. There are three finalists for each of the seven categories. The New Yorker, Vanity Fair, GQ, and New York Magazine led all entrants with two finalists each. Below are listed the categories and finalists. … The winners will be announced at this year’s American Magazine Conference, October 28-30, in Boca Raton, FL.”

  • New York Times reports, “Bolstered by lower printing costs and strong movie and fashion advertising, The New York Times Company yesterday reported a small but increased third-quarter profit.”

  • Slate’s Jack Shafer writes, “The Clintons learned the importance of knowing how to take a punch, but more essentially, they learned how to change the subject and how to selectively use the White House megaphone to drown out negative stories.”

  • The New York Observer reports, “The new new new Journalism thrives on the new anxiety in journalism: avoiding redundancy.”

  • Washington Post reports, “Internet radio webcasters are hoping a Senate hearing … will renew legislators’ interest in their negotiations with the recording industry over royalty fees.”

  • Robert Bluey reports, “Washington Examiner senior White House correspondent Bill Sammon has some good advice for bloggers: quit the naval gazing and start reporting.”

  • End of the line for the Economist?”

  • Perino on the benefits of global warming

  • Mitch Pugh, editor of the Sioux City Journal, issues a public “Mea culpa” to USA Today’s Ken Paulson.

  • Music man Josh DuLac gets tutored by other music men.

  • Mixed Media reports, “Things I Learned About Stephen Colbert …watching Frank Rich interview him at the 92nd Street Y.”

  • After Sunday’s debate, FOX News announced the network received almost 50,000 viewer text message votes for the winner of the debate.

  • Politics and Prose announced they have a new General Manager. “Michael Link, our general manager for the last three years, has moved to Cincinnati to work as a marketing manager for Joseph Beth, a midwestern chain. We all hated to see him go, but now we have a wonderful new general manager to take his place, Tracey Filar Atwood.”

  • A Zogby poll shows, “Fifty-two percent of cable subscribers said they would prefer to buy individual channels, while 35% favor the current bulk package system.”

  • Merle Jacobs has resigned from the Washington Times copy desk and joins the Washington Examiner.

  • Save the Date! Tuesday November 13th, 2007 is the 1 Year Anniversary Party for Pamela’s Punch.

  • 60 years of VIPs for ‘Meet’ anniversary

  • The New York Times reports, “Google, which dominates the market for advertising on the Internet, seems to be hoping to do the same thing on television. The company is set to announce a partnership … with the Nielsen Company, the voice of authority in measuring television audiences, that will give advertisers a more vivid and accurate snapshot than ever before of how many people are viewing commercials on a second-by-second basis, and who those people are.”

  • The Telegraph reports, “Today the New York Times carried a page one report — linked, naturally, by Drudge — which breathlessly reported how Drudge was now in league with Hillary Clinton as well as various shadily-portrayed Republican operatives. Being chums with Drudge, the piece suggests, is the route to victory in 2008.”

  • Mass Inc. reports, “Young Americans are embracing new media but failing to develop an appetite for news”

  • Robert Bluey announced, “My New Job as Editor of”

  • A tipster tells us, “The Grosvenor who bought American Heritage is the same family whose name adorns the Grosvenor Metro station and Grosvenor Lane.”

  • Detroit Metro Times editorializes, “I had dinner the other night with a fine reporter and writer who works in another city where I was once a consultant. She loves what she does, and is good at it; she covers community news and sports. She has done this all her life, and still enjoys it. But she is now 48 years old and is a little concerned about security. That’s because she makes … $28,000 a year. That’s enough to make me pray daily that all the executives of every large newspaper company, but especially Gannett, get some terrible skin infection that isn’t covered by health insurance. What makes me maddest is not that they aren’t paying this poor woman even half of what she is worth.”

  • SAJA announced, “As part of their mission to encourage in-depth coverage of South Asia and the South Asian Diaspora, SAJA & SAJA Group Inc are pleased to announce a call for submissions for its third Annual SAJA Reporting Fellowships (SRF). Open to freelancers and staff journalists in any medium, the fellowships are meant to encourage in-depth reporting projects by providing grants to cover a portion of reporting expenses.”

  • JibJab is launching a new section of the website tomorrow called “JibJab Sendables”. “JibJab Sendables is our effort to reinvent online greetings (which, by any standards, are lame).” Check it out here.

  • “Carl Bernstein: Hillary Will Continue Bush’s Legacy of Secrecy,” writes Jon Wiener.

  • From Drudge Report, “According to notes from CNN’s Monday news meeting network president Jon Klein tells employees to use the California fire tragedy to ‘push’ their ‘Planet in Peril’ special, but warns reporters not to ‘irresponsibly link’ the fires to ‘Global Warming.’”

  • New York Times reports, “To some within the neoconservative movement, the announcement of John Podhoretz as the next editor of Commentary magazine — the same job his father, Norman, held for 35 years — is the best of all possible choices. It is a model of what Adam Bellow (son of the Nobel-winning novelist Saul) called the ‘new nepotism,’ combining the ‘privileges of birth with the iron rule of merit.’”

  • Poynter reports, “Gannett launches Center of Excellence call centers”

  • E&P’s Pauline Millard writes, “The Online News Association conference closed last Friday and most of the 600 participants left Toronto with some new ideas and pockets full of business cards. One thing I noticed at the awards banquet was how much amazing journalism is being done on the web — and how little of it gets acknowledged outside of these industry events.”

  • The Federal Election Commission is meeting this morning to review federal election law compliance issues for XM Satellite Radio’s POTUS’08 channel. The commission will also review a notice of proposed rulemaking for bundled contributions, and release a policy statement making permanent a program for probable cause.

  • FishbowlNY reports, “MarketWatch Turns 10″

  • Standard & Poor’s reports, “Blogs–especially the big-name brands such as TechCrunch, Gawker, GigaOm, Boing Boing, and the Huffington Post–appear to have attractive business models. This is good news for traditional media companies that are being marginalized online and off, and are hoping to catch up to–and cash in on–a rapidly evolving Web 2.0 world.”

  • Folio asks, “The Eternal Question: Is Print Dead? Heck, No!”

  • Financial Times reports, “E.W. Scripps likely to review newspaper assets in Q308; trust structure does not preclude sale options.”

  • Bloomberg reports, “Tribune Co. reported third-quarter profit that fell less than analysts estimated, easing investor concern that Sam Zell will have trouble financing an $8.2 billion buyout of the second-biggest U.S. newspaper publisher.”

  • USA Today reports, “People in the know are really digging Digg. Digg leads the pack among the new and increasingly popular social-media websites. Like competitors, StumbleUpon, Reddit and others, Digg lets users vote on what its community should be reading.”

  • The Media Mob reports, “Yesterday’s news that Us Weekly blogger Noelle Hancock (a former Observer staffer) is jumping ship to the soon-to-relaunch got us thinking about what the Post’s plans are for the new Web site. … However! A quick glance at the Nielsen/NetRatings stats for the past three months shows that the only site that’s shown growth is, which had 6.5 million unique U.S. visitors in September, up by more than 1.5 million since July.”

  • The Press Gazette reports, “The Financial Times will allow users following a link from Google to access one story without affecting their quota of free stories or requiring registration.”

  • Reuters reports, “Yahoo Inc. has been slow to react to sweeping changes in Web consumer behavior and online advertising shifts, but it is picking up its pace, its top executives said on Tuesday.”

  • Machinist writes, “Why I miss the dead-tree newspaper: I can skim the print version of the New York Times in a half-hour. You can’t do that online!”

  • TVNewser reports, “Former NBC News boss Neal Shapiro is joining the board of Gannett, owner of USA Today and about a hundred other newspapers/websites. Shapiro, who left NBC in 2005, is president of New York’s WNET.”

  • Blogging from her book tour for the Huffington Post, Valerie Plame Wilson responds to criticism about her book from right-wing blogs.


  • The ABC News Political Unit is now seeking three full-time spring interns in Washington, D.C. “If you write well, don’t mind getting up early, and have some familiarity with web publishing, send a cover letter and resume to as soon as possible, with the subject line: ‘INTERN’ in all caps. Please indicate in your cover letter the dates of your availability.”

  • U.S. News & World Report is looking for an Assistant Managing Editor.

    Hat Tips: DCRTV, TVNewser, IWantMedia, Romenesko, MediaBistro, JournalismJobs, JournalismNext

  • Morning Reading List, 10.19.07

    morningsun.gifGood morning Washington.

  • Blueberry is your bagel of choice, but everything takes a close second.

  • From a tipster: “preggers Campbell Brown spotted with film crew at Tryst in Adams Morgan”

  • Matthew Felling asks, “If It’s Sunday, It’s …. Who?

  • Can you answer this week’s CQ Political Trivia.

  • From a tipster: “Stephanie Decker left The Politico. She’s now at The Weekly Standard.”

  • From a tipster: “Be sure to give a shout out to DC’s public radio stations — WAMU and WETA — as they are approaching the end of their pledge drives. Get FishbowlDC readers to donate!!!”

  • Los Angeles Times reports, “Media giant Viacom Inc. is suing YouTube Inc., but it’s also taking lessons from the online video service.”

  • NY Daily News reports, “The average American TV home last year had a set on for 8 hours and 14 minutes a day, according to the latest figures from Nielsen Media Research.”

  • MSNBC In NJ: Past Its Prime

  • Reuters reports, “Television broadcasters should be required to air daily public service announcements alerting viewers about the transition to digital television in 2009, the head of the U.S. Federal Communications Commission said on Wednesday.”

  • Guardian reports, “The Financial Times has apologised and paid libel damages and costs to Singapore’s prime minister and the country’s founding father after accusing them of nepotism.”

  • Market Watch reports, “Dow Jones & Co. on Thursday reported a 87% decline in third-quarter profit compared to the year-earlier period, which included a gain on the sale of six community newspapers.”

  • Guardian reports, “More than 160 years of articles from the Economist are set to become available online with the launch of The Economist Historical Archive 1843-2003.”

  • TV Week reports, “Video-sharing Web sites took a small hit in traffic in September, as television networks pressed hard to promote streamed episodes of fall premieres on their own Web sites.”

  • The Washington Post is “Taking a Whack Against Comcast”

  • The Guardian reports,Rupert Murdoch has laid out drastic plans to shake up the Wall Street Journal and launch an assault on the mainstream American newspaper industry.”

  • launched the “Campaign Finance Search” that “allows you to find out who your friends and neighbors are supporting in the 2008 presidential campaign and how much money they have donated. Users can easily search by name, zip code or amount contributed.”

  • New York Times reports, “The head of the Federal Communications Commission has circulated an ambitious plan to relax the decades-old media ownership rules, including repealing a rule that forbids a company to own both a newspaper and a television or radio station in the same city.”

  • New York Times reports, “As the blood washes from the floor at AOL’s former headquarters in Dulles, Va., where most of the company’s 1,200 layoffs occurred Tuesday, the survivors are going to look around and figure out who is still there and what businesses the company is still in. Unlike in past rounds of layoffs, there are reports that more than a dozen products will simply be shut down.”

  • DMNews reports, “Social community sites such as Wikipedia are good places to reach online communities but are not the place for marketing, according to yesterday’s keynote at the DMA 07 Conference & Exhibition.”

  • Portfolio Mixed Media reports, “Remember how MySpace founders Tom Anderson and Chris DeWolfe had to sign a new contract with News Corp. sometime this month or pack up their desks? Well, they’re not going anywhere. A well-placed News Corp. source tells me they’ve reached a new agreement, which the company will announce any day now. No response yet from MySpace or News Corp. reps.”

  • Bloomberg reports, “News Corp. will probably end subscription fees at and will open the MySpace social- networking Web site to developers in a push to add readers and advertisers, Chairman Rupert Murdoch said.”

  • Wall Street Journal reports, “In an unusual cross-industry accord, a consortium of media and Internet companies led by Walt Disney Co. and Microsoft Corp. agreed to a set of rules they will abide by in the contentious area of posting copyright content on the Web.”

  • Crain’s Cleveland Business reports, “As the Boston Red Sox and Cleveland Indians do battle this week to determine who will play the Colorado Rockies in the 2007 World Series, there’s a subtler game being played among baseball writers in the press box. This game, however, isn’t about who will get the bigger, better scoop on their competition or who can write the better or cleaner prose. No, this debate goes to the professional core of the journalists and who pays their paychecks. Specifically, the paychecks of writers working for, and other team web sites managed by Major League Baseball.”

  • CBS reports, “Valerie Plame Wilson chides President Bush for not firing anyone for the leaking of her covert CIA identity, which caused a national scandal and an investigation resulting in a perjury and obstruction of justice conviction against Vice President Richard Cheney’s chief of staff. She also tells Katie Couric that she has learned of the damage that the leaking of her identity caused agents of the clandestine service and it is serious. Wilson speaks to Couric in her first interview for a 60 Minutes report to be broadcast Sunday, Oct. 21, at 7 p.m. ET/PT.”

  • From NY Social Diary: “When Washington needs a diversion from the day in and day out of our own government, the diplomatic corps are graciously at the ready. Whether it’s a glass of fine Shiraz in Australia, fresh pasta in Italy, high tea in the U.K., or a warm skol in Sweden, the best ambassadors throw open their doors and transport guests to their homeland. The invitation will be to either the embassy or the residence. Whether it’s one or the other matters; the embassy is fine for receptions and the like, but it’s the residence that is the ‘A’ ticket for seated luncheons and dinners.”

  • A tipster tells us, “The Post, USA Today and Wash. Times sports fronts all had strip ads across the bottom of their front pages” on Wednesday.

  • Washington Post reports, “The music is far from dead, but rock radio in Washington seems to be long past its heyday, and is trudging ungracefully into its sunset years.”

  • reports, “With other newspaper publishers relenting to Wall Street’s demands, Gannett will stay the course for now.
    On a conference call Wednesday following the publisher’s third-quarter earnings report, Gannett CEO Craig Dubow said the company has no intentions of separating its broadcast TV businesses from its newspapers.”

  • TV Decoder reports, “NBC’s exclusive interview with Senator Larry Craig in a prime time special, ‘Matt Lauer Reports,’ attracted just 5.7 million viewers in the 8 p.m. time slot Tuesday, according to Nielsen’s estimates.”

  • New York Magazine reports, “We Might Know Whom Rush Limbaugh Threatened”

  • PCMag reports, “These are the Web sites, services, and apps that have your local newspaper fearing for its life.”

  • World Association of Newspapers reports, “What will the newspaper look like in 2020? The World Association of Newspapers asked 22 futurists, academics, industry insiders, internet pioneers and other media experts to envision the newspaper of the future, and their responses say much about the present state of the newspaper business.”

  • As part of ‘Our Dumb College Speaking Tour: The News Business and How it’s Done — An Evening with Two of the Most Important Writers in Journalism History,’ [Todd] Hanson and colleague Chris Karwowski, senior writer at The Onion, spoke Tuesday evening to a nearing full-capacity crowd at College of DuPage’s McAninch Arts Center.”


  • FDAnews is looking for an Executive Editor.

  • Bisnow on Business is seeking an experienced business news editor to join our rapidly growing company as our Editor-in-Chief.
  • PBS Interactive Learning is looking for a Content Manager for PBS PLUS.

  • PBS is looking for an Associate Director, Online Facilitation.

  • Congressional Quarterly is looking for an Economics Reporter.

  • Center for Independent Media is looking for Washington Managing Editor.

  • Direct Marketing Association is looking for a Director, Public Affairs.

  • Rails-to-Trails Conservancy is looking for a Public Relations Manager.

  • American Federation of Government Employees (AFGE) is looking for a Communication Specialist.

  • National Association of Realtors is looking for a Web Content Strategist.

    Hat Tips: DCRTV, TVNewser, IWantMedia, Romenesko, MediaBistro, JournalismJobs, JournalismNext

  • Morning Reading List, 10.15.07

    morningsun.gifGood morning Washington.

  • Thank you notes on paper are a sweet gesture.

  • FBN: The Schedule

  • Drudge reports that Imus is back.

  • WUSA Hires New Anchor to Join McGinty

  • Clark Hoyt and Deb Howell do some ombudding.

  • Group Plans to Provide Investigative Journalism

  • Washington Monthly’s Paul Glastris is on tonight’s “Colbert Report.”

  • Everybody Sucks: Gawker and the rage of the creative underclass.”

  • NBC announced, “According to Nielsen Media Research data, ‘Meet the Press with Tim Russert’ was the No. 1 Sunday morning public affairs program, winning on Sunday, October 7, 2007, in all categories across the country and in Washington, D.C.”

  • Brian Williams to host SNL.

  • An ABC release announced, “According to Nielsen Media Research for Sunday October 7, ABC News ‘This Week with George Stephanopoulos’ beat CBS’ ‘Face the Nation’ among Total Viewers for the fourth straight week. This marks the fifth time in six weeks ‘This Week’ outperformed ‘Face the Nation’ among Total Viewers.”

  • Christopher Hitchens vs. Alister McGrath.

  • NBC Dominates RTNDA Awards

  • Fox Puts Its Money on ‘Fun’ Business Channel

  • An NBC release announced, “Valerie Plame Wilson sits down with Meredith Vieira in her first-ever live television interview, on NBC News’ ‘Today,’ Monday, October 22.”

  • Marc Fisher isn’t a huge fan of XM Radio’s new POTUS channel.

  • Judy Miller reviews “Curveball.”

  • Gene Weingarten on how to save the newspaper industry.

  • Michael Murphy, Senior Manager, Media Relations at FNC is leaving the network.

  • The Pulitzer accuracy test.

  • Washington Post Buys CourseAdvisor Online Directory

  • A tipster tells us that Danielle Karson, a longtime WAMU (NPR) reporter and host, has left the station.

  • New York Times reports, “When Zachary McCune, a student at Brown, received an e-mail message from the university telling him he might have broken the law by downloading copyrighted songs, his eyes glazed over the warning and he quickly forgot about it. ‘I already knew what they’d say about file-sharing,’ he said. ‘It’s become a campus cliché.’”

  • From Freakonomics: “Here Are the Answers to Your Craigslist Questions”

  • TVNewser reports, “After 11 years in New Jersey, in a matter of days, MSNBC will make the move into a combined facility on the 3rd, 4th and 5th floors of the GE Building at 30 Rockefeller Center.”

  • Reuters reports, “Viewers have yet to see a single show, but the power of Rupert Murdoch’s name has convinced some that his Fox Business Network has a shot at succeeding, even if it won’t dislodge U.S. business cable news leader CNBC just yet.”

  • New York Times reports, “ABC Reshapes the Evening News for the Web”

  • PR Week reports, “Unions in the media industry face the same challenges as their industrial brethren; they are derided by opponents as vestiges of an obsolete economic model that promote mediocrity and shackle companies from making forward-looking changes.”

  • E&P reports, “ABC Explains New Move to Count Web Traffic — and How It Is Measured”

  • A release announced, “The second annual Slate 60 Conference will honor innovative philanthropy on October 21-22, 2007 at the Clinton Presidential Library in Little Rock, Arkansas. The Slate 60 Conference will feature top philanthropists, including President Bill Clinton, Robert Kennedy, Jr., Eli Broad, actor Michael J. Fox, Carlos Slim Helu, who recently contributed $100 million to the Clinton Giustra Sustainable Growth Initiative, sharing their personal stories in giving and how philanthropic contributions are changing the world. Speakers will discuss innovation in various sectors of philanthropy such as education, health care, and the environment.”

  • Check out the latest edition of Mediabistro’s J-School Confidential. “In this edition of J-School confidential, our Columbia MA student attempts cope with the ever-growing pile of printouts beside her bed.”

  • MarketWatch’s Jon Friedman writes, “When a challenger takes on the champion, boxing judges don’t award points for effort alone. The upstart almost always has to win by a knockout, pure and simple.”

  • A release announced, “The National Association of Hispanic Journalists urged House Speaker Nancy Pelosi and the leadership of the House of Representatives to pass a bill to create a federal shield law that would protect journalists from attempts to try to force them to reveal their confidential sources. A vote on this bill has unexpectedly been scheduled for next Tuesday, Oct. 16.”

  • DCist reports, Christopher Hitchens’ God Is Not Great “was named one of five finalists for the National Book Award for nonfiction.”

  • Washington Whispers reports, “A New Bobble Joins the Debate”

  • PEJ Talk Show Index for the week of Sept. 20 through Oct. 5 shows, “While the rest of the media were focused on private security contractors in Iraq last week, the cable and radio talk hosts spent their time continuing to argue over a controversial phrase by Rush Limbaugh. Plus, another remnant of the Anna Nicole Smith saga makes the top-10 list.”

  • Ralph Hanson writes, “So I was surprised to read that progressive political commentary magazine New Republic decided that an illustration they had commissioned to go with an article about cussing was too offensive to print. The illustration depicts a wide range of offensive terms for sex and excretory functions, along with their more proper acceptable terms. The main link above is to an article from SF Weekly about the article and illustration. And they print the controversial illustration. Be forewarned. The illustration has lots of words on it that you may or may not find offensive.”

  • And from SF Weekly, “New Republic won’t run Ward Schumacker’s illustration along with story about cussing”

  • Los Angeles Times reports, “NBC Universal is dropping the curtain on ‘beautiful downtown Burbank.’ The media company, which made the town of tract houses the butt of endless jokes, but also brought it prominence as the base of ‘The Tonight Show,’ is decamping to nearby Universal Studios. The media company announced today that it will sell much of the 34 acres it owns in Burbank, including the legendary NBC Studios at 3000 W. Alameda Ave.”

  • Media Post reports, “Many Wall Street analysts are lowering earnings expectations for CBS Corp. as they anticipate the worst for the advertising-dependent, pure-play broadcaster being squeezed by shaky program ratings and a soft advertising market. But those warnings may not go far enough.”

  • CNet reports, “Everyone knows Nielsen as the company that measures how many people are glued to their TV sets watching news and sitcoms for what is called Fall Sweeps. The numbers can make or break a new show.”

  • Bloomberg reports, “Walt Disney Co. Chief Executive Officer Robert Iger and other media executives urged U.S. regulators to reject a push by Microsoft Corp. and Google Inc. to free some television airwaves for mobile Internet access.”

  • TVNewser reports, “Polish those resumes, kids. ABC News is now offering PAID internships. ABC News hires 75-80 interns every semester. ABC says the interns will earn ‘an hourly wage consistent with media industry standards.’ Probably enough to rent a nice place in Tribeca for the semester.”

  • Inside Cable News points out, “More FNC Blogs.”

  • Mark Gimein writes for Time, “Crack for Journalists: The Economics of Blogging”

  • From “The Long Goodbye Dept.” over at Wonkette check out this and this.

  • National Journal’s William Powers writes, “Half a century ago, sociologist David Riesman noted that in a mass media age, journalists tend to be cheerleaders for political candidates who have the charisma of entertainers. Reporters do this not because they believe the better entertainer will be the better president, but simply because entertaining candidates draw a bigger crowd for the media’s own product — the news.”

  • Business Week’s Media Centric writes, “Don’t Kill the Nightly News. Really”

  • The Daily Northwestern reports, “Jim Lehrer, the host of PBS’s ‘The NewsHour With Jim Lehrer,’ discussed journalism, and the ‘revolution’ within it Wednesday afternoon in the half-full McCormick Auditorium in Norris University Center.”

  • Discovery to buy

  • Daily Candy looks at Wolfgang Puck’s new restaurant, The Source.


  • Bright Young Things is looking for contributors.

  • The Hartford Courant is seeking a new Washington Reporter.

  • Reuters is looking for Journalism Interns in Washington DC for Summer 2008.

  • The Daily Progress is seeking a copy editor/page designer.

  • Smithsonian Magazine is looking for an Editorial Assistant and an Assistant Editor.

  • The Washington Monthly is looking for Interns.

  • Congressional Quarterly is looking for a Money & Politics Reporter.

  • Pew Research Center is looking for a Communications/Administrative Assistant.

  • La Politica is looking for a Reporter.

  • Biblical Archaeology Society is looking for an Editor.

  • The Nation is looking for a Senior Editor.

    Hat Tips: DCRTV, TVNewser, IWantMedia, Romenesko, MediaBistro, JournalismJobs, JournalismNext