Ji Hyun Lee

Website: http://www.slideshare.net/JiHyun42

Professional Experience

Lifestyle reporter with recent writing credits with the society news desk of The New York Times. My feature on flash mob proposals made the cover pages of Sunday Styles section. I'm also a frequent contributor to Marie Claire, Cosmopolitan and Fortune.com. Also a skilled SEO editor with a popular blog and radio show on the career and workplace beat. I have a successful track record in developing content that were consistently promoted on portal partner sites like AOL, MSN and Yahoo. Proficient in various content management systems and social networking sites such as Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn, Stumble and Reddit.


Content Editor (online)
7 Years
10 Years
10 Years


8 Years
15 Years
Women's Issues
8 Years


Magazine - Trade magazines/publications (B2B)
8 Years
Online/new media
8 Years
2 Years

Total Media Industry Experience

10 Years

Media Client List (# assignments last 2 yrs)

Hearst Publications (3-5), The New York Times (1-2), Fortune (1-2)

Corporate Client List (# assignments last 2 yrs)

Coaching Mojo for Managers (3-5), The Blanch Law Firm (10+)

Other Work History

Worked as a news/advice editor at ForbesAutos.com.

Technical Skills

Skilled in all social media outlets such as Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, Reddit, Stumble. Also skilled in employing Google Analytics for identifying user behavior. Proficient in various platforms of CMS.



Computer Skills

Microsoft Word, Lexis-Nexis, Red Dot, Team Site, Omniture Publish, HBX, Live Stat, basic HTML


MacBook Pro, MS Word, Entourage, digital recorder


Finalist for The Van Lier Fellowship in Playwriting, 2001 Winner of The Pacific Rim Prize 1999, 2000 Semi-finalist in East/West Players New Play Competition 2000 Semi-finalist for New York Theater Workshop Playwriting Fellowship 2000 Semi-finalist in Chesterfields Writers Film Project Competition 1998, 1999 Finalist in Wichita State Universitys 1999, 2000 National Playwriting Contest Presidential Fellowship in Playwriting 1998 Semi-finalist in the Writers Network Screenplay & Fiction Writing Competition 1994, 1995



WHETHER arranged marriages produce loving, respectful relationships is a question almost as old as the institution of marriage itself. In an era when 40 to 50 percent of all American marriages end in divorce, some marriage experts are asking whether arranged marriages produce better relationships in the long run than do typical American marriages, in which people find each other on their own and romance is the foundation.
Suddenly, the music changed, and in what seemed like a bizarre act of randomness, a crowd of some 100-plus strangers rushed to the center of the plaza and began to dance to "I'm All Yours" by Jay Sean in near-perfect synchronization. "It's a flash mob," someone said, and in a swift move, the crowd-- and Ms. Samoodi--� whipped out cellphone cameras to capture this very spontaneous New York moment.
You can stand on the left side or the right side of the debate but your perspective will depend entirely on who you are and what you represent. If you're a consumer, an out-of-work dad for example, you probably support President Obama's new stimulus plan. If you're a business owner with 100 plus employees, you probably denounce the new plan, seeing it as a financial trap for your company. But what if your business is fairly new and small, with a staff of 15 or less even? If you are a certified minority or woman enterprise, what's in it for you?
FORTUNE -- If you're an established professional, you've been approached -- "Would love to know how you got to your position. Could we have lunch? I'd love to pick your brain." People whose brains have been picked to death often wind up feeling like they are just being used. As a result, many professionals are now charging for their wisdom.
Then the couple learned that early this summer Train had begun collecting video applications for onstage wedding ceremonies, an idea inspired by a nightly fan ritual begun years earlier in which one or two marriage proposals would occur at the band's concerts, and always during a performance of "Marry Me." From the stage, Pat Monahan, the lead singer, could see cameras flashing and proposal pits forming. “There’s a guy on his knee in the middle of all these people while we’re up there playing this song,� he said.