The Wall Street Journal seeks an experienced and creative journalist to join our San Francisco technology team as an editor managing a group of reporters and driving coverage. This editor will guide and inspire reporters covering some of the world’s most powerful companies and the ways their technologies and products affect consumers, businesses and institutions.
Candidates should bring intense curiosity and healthy skepticism, an eye for spotting big ideas, the ability to help reporters prioritize and deliver, and the skill to help shape and bulletproof copy. Candidates should be enthusiastic about multiple forms of storytelling, from text to graphics to video, and have a demonstrated ability to produce the type of incisive enterprise journalism that is the Journal’s hallmark.
A strong understanding of the tech industry is helpful but not necessary. We are looking either for an accomplished editor or a proven reporter ready to make the switch. Flexibility and strong collaboration skills are essential.
This position is based in San Francisco.
How to apply:
Please send your resume and a cover letter explaining your interest to Technology Editor Jason Dean (email@example.com). Please put "Application: Editor, Technology" in the subject line.
Or apply via the Journal's jobs site: https://wsj.jobs/san-francisco-ca/editor-technology/FB802D717B6E445E83525BFED6C89245/job/
All qualified applicants will receive consideration for employment without regard to race, color, religion, sex, national origin, protected veteran status or disability status.
The Wall Street Journal is a global news organization that provides leading news, information, commentary and analysis. The Journal engages readers across print, digital, mobile, social and video. Building on its heritage as the preeminent source of global business and financial news, the Journal includes coverage of U.S. and world news, politics, arts, culture, lifestyle, sports and health. It holds 36 Pulitzer Prizes for outstanding journalism. The Wall Street Journal is published by Dow Jones, a division of News Corp.
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