Freelance writer, copywriter, copy editor, and growth strategist. Formerly of Contently and Thrive Global.
BuzzFeed and HuffPo still rule Facebook, but the biggest names in journalism are gaining ground fast.
Don't put these things in your profile. Really.
I went to the Brooklyn Book Festival to buy books, as one does. I didn’t buy any books.
The problem with whiskey dick is how it's perceived: as something to which blame can be assigned.
Sometimes it seems like social media is only good for brand blunders.
Publishers big and small are finding that outside Facebook’s walled garden, the social landscape has become increasingly barren.
Many guys, myself included, hate shopping for clothes. Malls are too... everything: too many brands, too many stores, too many moments spent wishing for the sweet release of a gooey Mrs. Fields cookie.
Two days before Valentine’s Day, I found myself below the streets of Brooklyn listening to a man I’d never met talk about love.
While the majority of our readers are likely beyond college age, it’s still fun to wistfully remember one's bright college years. Or whatever they were.
Imagine how many video cameras there are in retail stores around the world. Now imagine the usefulness of turning those cameras’ millions of hours of video—of shoppers’ in-store interactions and activity—into simple, optimizable, visual data.
So in the spirit of the best-of listicles that overwhelm our feeds at the end of the year, here are the 10 best colleges for aspiring journalists.
Or, why'd Nationwide have to make every Super Bowl party so sad?
Derek Jeter, less than a week removed from the glories of Yankees pinstripes, has launched a new media platform that promises to shake up the sports and marketing worlds: The Players’ Tribune.
Now that communicating across vast distances is dependent on little more than a strong Internet connection, the process for becoming a foreign correspondent is simpler than ever: become a freelancer.
Collectively aims to transform apathy into Earth-altering action by channeling to its cause the feel-good shareability of Upworthy and the financial backing of 29 brand partners.