For some digital writers, it almost seems like print journalists work in an entirely different industry—and possibly on a different planet.
For freelancers searching for their next writing project, in-flight publications present lucrative opportunities.
Judging by these statistics, who you know is just as important for finding work as what you know.
When an interview subject starts to look bored, Mike Peake believes you need to go way outside of the box.
The popularity of email newsletters has skyrocketed, but for freelancers, there are few that go the extra mile to provide sharp insights worth reading.
Miscreants bank on reporters not having the time or the will to dig through mountains of paper. Disappoint them. You're a freelancer, after all, and it's your job to go where the stories are.
Writing by hand isn't dead. In fact, it's alive and kicking among many well-established authors like Neil Gaiman and Amy Tan. Why? It turns out writing the old fashioned way—with pen and paper—is associated with a number of benefits for the modern writer.
We’ve all read (and some of us have written) well-meaning advice meant to help freelancers be more productive, energetic, and . . .