Andrew’s follow-up turned around a reporter who had passed on his original pitch. See what Andrew did and how the reporter responded, effusively.
This author has yet to write their bio.Meanwhile lets just say that we are proud WriteCulture contributed a whooping 72 entries.
Entries by WriteCulture
Now it’s finally % (not percent) — and other changes coming in this summer’s new edition of the AP Stylebook
Crazy but true, you can now search AP Stylebook archives going back to 1900. How to sign up and why it’s amusing …
We’ve all done it — type, delete, type, delete, and so on, so that there’s not left much on the screen even though we’ve been working for 30 minutes. Here’s my best advice for overcoming a clogged start.
Despite your meticulous notes or the quality of your questionnaire, it’s often hard to turn an interview with an executive into a narrative that will appeal to broad audiences. Here’s what to listen for.
Which holidays take apostrophes? Which words are lowercase? Here’s a handy list of correct AP style for hard-to-remember details.
Frank Bauch shares his team’s audit findings on what top-tier press are looking for in pitches.
Last weekend’s Wall Street Journal offers a great example of the best way to pitch your tiny startup to top-tier business press.
Readers can’t take actions or make decisions in the past. So the immediate future always has more news value than the past. Here’s a great example from Cynthia Ryan, who turned MobileIron’s recap of previous accomplishments into a useful-to-readers story with a longer shelf life.
Romantic partners and chocolates aside, here’s why we *aren’t* being replaced by machines. These two tips — for life and for work — will keep your communications on the *right* track.