Conde Nast

Career Beat: Sandra Martin named interim CFO at Tribune Publishing

Good morning! Here are some career updates from the journalism community:

  • Sandra Martin will be interim chief financial officer at Tribune Publishing. Previously, she was senior vice president of corporate finance there. (Chicago Tribune)
  • Liz Carter is now president and CEO at The Scripps Howard Foundation. Previously, she was executive director of Cincinnati’s St. Vincent de Paul. (Scripps Howard)
  • David Pierce will be a senior writer at Wired. Previously, he was deputy editor at The Verge. Robert Capps will be head of editorial for Wired. Previously, he was deputy editor there. Mark McClusky will be head of operations at Wired. Previously, he was editor of Wired.com. Mark Robinson will be an executive editor at Wired. Previously, he was features editor there. Joe Brown will be an executive editor at Wired. Previously, he was deputy editor there. Kathleen Vignos is now director of engineering at Wired. Previously, she was interim director of engineering there. Jason Tanz will be an editor-at-large at Wired. Previously, he was executive editor there. (Poynter)
  • Ariane de Vogue will be a Supreme Court writer at CNN Politics Digital. Previously, she was a Supreme Court reporter at ABC News. (Fishbowl DC)

Job of the day: The Rapid City Journal is looking for a features editor. Get your résumés in! (Journalism Jobs)

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WHO blacklists BuzzFeed reporter, accidentally tells her

Good morning. Here are 10 media stories.

  1. WHO blacklists BuzzFeed reporter

    World Health Organization spokesperson Laura Bellinger mistakenly CC'd BuzzFeed reporter Tasneem Nashrulla on an email saying "My understanding is that BuzzFeed is banned." Tarik Jasarevic, another WHO staffer weighed in on another email -- Nashrulla was still CC'd -- saying only BuzzFeed reporter Jina Moore, who is covering Ebola in West Africa, was blacklisted. Jasarevic has not replied to a request from Poynter for elaboration on the thinking behind such an extraordinary (and petty) step. (Mashable) | In August, Jasarevic listed among his duties "being available to report to national and international media about the situation," but he was talking to someone who worked for Bono, not Jonah Peretti. (One)

  2. Former SPJ treasurer sentenced

    Scott Eric Cooper admitted embezzling more than $43,000 from SPJ's Oklahoma chapter and will serve a 10-year deferred sentence. He'll also make restitution payments of $350 per month and serve several weekends in jail. (The Norman Transcript) | Cooper published OKLegalNews and had won awards for his work on the alt-weekly Oklahoma Gazette; he told SPJ he had a gambling problem when he resigned in 2012. (This Land Press)

  3. NYT champions HTTPS

    Eitan Konigsburg, Rajiv Pant and Elena Kvochko issue a "friendly challenge" to news-site publishers: Use the more secure Web transfer protocol HTTPS by the end of next year. HTTPS is better for readers' privacy and improves your search engine ranking, they write. (NYT) | Follow this hashtag to see who's on board.

  4. Minneapolis mayor responds to "#pointergate"

    Betsy Hodges says it's likely "the head of the police union or other detractors will pitch more stories that attempt to defame that work and its leaders to various media outlets." (Mayor Betsy Hodges) | The Daily Show mocked the ridiculous KSTP story that sparked all this. (Minneapolis City Pages)

  5. One less platisher

    Say Media plans to sell XoJane, ReadWrite and other sites. “The conclusion we’ve come to, and one lots of media companies wrestle with is, do you build brands or do you build platforms?” CEO Matt Sanchez told Lucia Moses. “Those two are just completely different world views. It’s hard to create clarity for an organization.” (Digiday) | The Onion is considering a sale. (Bloomberg News) | Arguably but not really related: Vox says it has already crushed its traffic and revenue goals for 2015. Take the next 12 months off, folks! (NetNewsCheck) | Only vaguely related but what the heck let's stay in this item: Reddit changes chief execs, and co-founder Alexis Ohanian returns as executive chairman. (NYT)

  6. Condé Nast settles intern lawsuit

    It will pay $5.8 million. "Former interns dating back as far as June 2007 are expected to receive payments ranging from $700 to $1,900, according to the settlement." (Reuters) | "Similar lawsuits against other media and entertainment companies—including Fox Searchlight and Gawker Media—remain pending." (Gawker)

  7. Non-journalism typo of the week

    North Carolina governor's office sends out press release trumpeting a company's plans to "fire graduates from the college’s traditional degree and certificate programs." S/b "hire." (News & Observer)

  8. Poynter gets closer to selling unused land

    The University of South Florida St. Petersburg has signed a non-binding letter of intent to purchase four acres of spare land from Poynter for $6.2 million. Should the sale go through, the money will go back into Poynter, which says it is "on pace to set a record in teaching income this year." (Poynter) | Poynter Foundation honcho Chris Martin says "physical space is not as important to us as much as our growth nationally and globally." (Tampa Bay Times)

  9. Front page of the day, curated by Kristen Hare

    The Huntsville Times marks the 25th anniversary of a tornado. (Courtesy the Newseum.)

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  10. Job moves, edited by Benjamin Mullin

    John Cook will run investigations at Gawker Media. He is editor-in-chief of The Intercept. (Poynter) | Aaron Gell will be editorial director of Maxim. Previously, he was features editor at Business Insider. (Capital) | Maeve Reston will be a reporter with CNN Politics Digital. She is a political reporter with The Los Angeles Times. (Fishbowl DC) | Bob Sipchen will be senior editor for the California section at The Los Angeles Times. Previously, he was editor-in-chief of Sierra Magazine. (Email) | Cynthia Needham will be deputy business editor at The Boston Globe. She is political editor there. Jon Chesto will be a reporter at The Boston Globe. Previously, he was managing editor of the Boston Business Journal. Sacha Pfeiffer will return to The Boston Globe to cover wealth management and power. She is the host of WBUR's All Things Considered. (Dan Kennedy) | Alexis Ohanian will be executive chairman at Reddit. He is a partner at Y Combinator. (Reddit) | Abby Livingston will be D.C. bureau chief for The Texas Tribune. Previously, she was a reporter for Roll Call. (Fishbowl DC) | Alex Leo will be head of audience development for Yahoo. Previously, she was head of product for IBT Media. (Capital) | Job of the day The San Francisco Chronicle is looking for an Oakland reporter. Get your résumés in! (Journalism Jobs) | Send Ben your job moves: bmullin@poynter.org.

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First Look seeks a publisher who can react ‘calmly to criticism’

Good morning. Here are 10 media stories. (Please read the note below if you’d like to keep getting this email.)

  1. Second looks at First Look

    Andrew Rice's profile of First Look Media founder Pierre Omidyar unspools the billionaire's animating interest in pandemics and Edward Snowden's revalations. It also catalogs the startup's awkward first steps. "The confusion inherent to any start-up has been exacerbated by Omidyar’s ruminative style," he writes. “I’ve never met Pierre in person,” Intercept reporter Glenn Greenwald tells Rice. (New York) | The NYT snagged a First Look solicitation for a publisher who can react "calmly to criticism and negative feedback." (NYT) | Related: Micah Lee writes about how he helped Snowden, Greenwald and Laura Poitras connect, and the dashed plans for a Snowden site called supportonlinerights.com. (The Intercept)

  2. 100,000 reasons to work on getting Jill Abramson's email address

    Writers at the startup she plans with Steven Brill "will be paid advances around $100,000 to produce stories that will be longer than long magazine articles but shorter than books," Kelly McBride reports. (Poynter)

  3. Condé Nast begins move to One World Trade Center

    175 employees move in today. (HuffPost)

  4. Police used FAA rules to keep media out of Ferguson airspace

    Recordings AP obtained "raise serious questions about whether police were trying to suppress aerial images of the demonstrations and the police response by violating the constitutional rights of journalists with tacit assistance by federal officials." (AP)

  5. Modern Farmer struggles with financing

    The buzzy magazine is "still looking for long-term financing,” EIC Ann Marie Gardner tells Alec Wilkinson, and its relationship with primary funder Frank Giustra "remains tense." Some staffers have left. (The New Yorker) | I wrote about Modern Farmer, and its plan to get around traditional newsstands, almost exactly a year ago. (Poynter)

  6. Why did the Northeast Ohio Media Group remove a video of Gov. John Kasich?

    Chris Quinn, its vice president for content, isn't answering. (PressThink)

  7. Mr. Smith goes to Washington

    The Texas Tribune "will announce Monday that it is opening a Washington bureau backed by the Hewlett Foundation, reversing a trend of regional flight from the capital," David Carr reports. The Tribune "has $6 million in annual revenues and $2.5 million in the bank," Carr writes that EIC Evan Smith told him. (NYT)

  8. But will Britain accept government-funded TV?

    RT launches in the U.K., and Al Jazeera will open studios in London this week. (The Guardian)

  9. Front page of the day, not curated by Kristen Hare

    Chicago's RedEye fronts Nik Wallenda's high-wire walks in Chicago. (Courtesy the Newseum)

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  10. Job moves, edited by Benjamin Mullin

    Kevin Roose will co-executive produce a show for Fusion. He's a writer for New York Magazine. Kashmir Hill will be a senior editor at Fusion. She's a writer for Forbes. Pendarvis Harshaw has been named an associate producer at Fusion. He's a recent graduate of the University of California at Berkeley. Cara Rose De Fabio is an experience designer at Fusion. She's a performance artist and director. Daniela Hernandez will be a senior writer at Fusion. She has contributed to Wired. (Fusion) | Wilson Stribling will be a morning anchor at WLBT in Jackson, Mississippi. He was news director there. Hugo Balta will be senior director of multicultural content for ESPN's digital and print properties. Previously, he was coordinating producer for SportsCenter. Damaris Bonilla is executive producer at WWSI in Philadelphia. Previously, she'd worked as a journalist in Puerto Rico. Matt Sinn is assistant news director at WISN in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Previously, he was an executive producer for WTSP in Tampa. Heidi Schmidt is now an executive producer at WDAF in Kansas City, Missouri. Previously, she was a producer there. Aaron Mason is now assistant news director at WKBW in Buffalo. He's executive producer at WIVB in Buffalo. (Rick Gevers) | Chris Hocutt and Bisola Kamara are the first social news interns at The Washington Post. They are both seniors at Howard University. (Washington Post) Job of the day: WFSU is looking for a reporter. Get your résumés in! (Journalism Jobs) | Send Ben your job moves: bmullin@poynter.org.

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Career Beat: Fred Santarpia named chief digital officer at Condé Nast

Good morning! Here are some job moves from the journalism community:

  • Sarah Lumbard is now senior digital curator at the United States Holocaust Memorial Museum’s National Institute of Holocaust Education. Previously, she was vice president of content strategy and operations at NPR. (Poynter)
  • Fred Santarpia will be executive vice president and chief digital officer at Condé Nast. Previously, he was executive vice president at Condé Nast Entertainment. (Poynter)
  • Hassan Hamdani is editor-in-chief at HuffPost Morocco. Previously, he was editor-in-chief of TelQuel’s multimedia division. (HuffPost)
  • Bernardo Chévez is now vice president of technology at Hearst Magazines International. Previously, he was director of engineering at Condé Nast. (Fishbowl NY)

Job of the day: The Washington Post is looking for an editorial copyeditor. Get your résumés in! (Journalism Jobs)

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Another executive out at Condé Nast

Continuing the shakeup of its leadership team, Condé Nast announced Monday the departure of chief technology officer Joe Simon.

In the announcement of Simon’s departure (full announcement below), the company said Condé Nast Entertainment executive vice president Fred Santarpia will become executive vice president and chief digital officer of Condé Nast. In his new role, Santarpia will be “responsible for building and executing the company’s enterprise-wide strategy across digital, mobile and emerging platforms.”

Simon is the latest executive to leave the media company, which has seen a remaking of its executive team in recent months. In July, chief financial officer John Bellando was replaced by former Time Inc. executive David Geithner; Thomas Wallace, the company’s editorial director, also left. August saw the departure of Lou Cona, Condé’s chief revenue officer; he was replaced by Vanity Fair publisher Edward Menicheschi.

In his new role, Menicheschi will be in charge of Condé Nast’s digital sales organization, according to the announcement.

Here’s the full announcement:

Robert A. Sauerberg, Condé Nast president, today appointed Fred Santarpia, executive vice president and chief digital officer of Condé Nast. In this newly created role, Mr. Santarpia will be responsible for building and executing the company’s enterprise-wide strategy across digital, mobile and emerging platforms to expand the reach of its brands, strengthen its marketing offerings, and deepen its relationship with consumers across all of the connected devices audiences are accessing to engage with the corporation’s premium content.

Mr. Santarpia assumes this role after having served for the past two years as EVP and CDO of Condé Nast Entertainment, where he and his team launched 14 fully distributed video channels and operates The Scene, a platform dedicated to creating and curating premium digital video content. Set to hit 1.5 billion video views across its network since launching last year, CNÉ was named comScore’s fastest-growing video company in 2013.

“The success of the company’s digital video strategy is a testament to Fred’s leadership and the hard work of the digital team at CNÉ,” said Mr. Sauerberg. “With this appointment, we look to Fred to extend his strong digital vision to the rest of the company.”

“Demand for premium digital content has never been greater,” added Mr. Santarpia. “I look forward to expanding the scope and depth of Condé Nast’s digital experiences to take advantage of the current opportunity and the trends in the marketplace.”

Prior to joining CNÉ, Mr. Santarpia was general manager of Vevo, a leading digital music video and entertainment company. He was part of Vevo’s founding leadership team and served as head of all operations responsible for audience development and video syndication, social media and marketing strategy, revenue operations, and Vevo’s original content and programming teams. Mr. Santarpia has also held senior level positions at Universal Music Group and Arthur Andersen.

A new general manager of digital video will be named shortly by Dawn Ostroff, president of CNÉ.

The company today, also announced the restructuring of its digital sales organization under Edward Menicheschi, chief marketing officer and president of the Condé Nast Media Group. Effective immediately, Lisa Valentino will expand her current role as chief revenue officer at CNÉ to lead digital sales for the company enterprise-wide. Reporting dually to Mr. Menicheschi and Ms. Ostroff, in this new role, Ms. Valentino will partner with Josh Stinchcomb, who was named senior vice president of sales strategy. In this new capacity, he will oversee brand-related efforts, advertising and revenue operations and partnerships.

“The growth we have seen in digital has been nothing short of extraordinary, capturing the imaginations of the ad industry,” said Mr. Menicheschi. “With Lisa and Josh leading our digital operations, Condé Nast will lead the charge in the premium digital space.”

With the changes in the company’s digital structure, Joe Simon, chief technology officer, will leave the company.

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Connor Schell, Bill Simmons

ESPN ‘frees’ Bill Simmons, but will he seek more freedom elsewhere?

mediawiremorningIt’s Wednesday. That means you get 10 media stories.

  1. Freed Simmons: ESPN’s Bill Simmons returns to the network today after his three-week suspension “for calling N.F.L. Commissioner Roger Goodell a ‘liar’ during a podcast, and then effectively daring ESPN to punish him.” His contract expires next fall, Jonathan Mahler and Richard Sandomir report. Will he leave? (New York Times) | Deadspin would take him. (Deadspin) | Previously: At the time of the suspension, Kelly McBride wrote, “when your biggest star declares himself above his newsroom’s standards, the boss has to respond.” (Poynter)
  2. Oops — ABC News didn’t beat NBC after all: Two weeks ago, Nielsen reported that ABC’s “World News Tonight” topped “NBC Nightly News” for the first time in 260 weeks. But it turns out NBC actually kept its streak alive thanks to revised ratings after Nielsen discovered inaccuracies, Bill Carter reports. (New York Times)
  3. How Time is getting all that traffic: “Time, together with sister site Money, published at least five different pieces” on the day the cable channel FXX began its marathon of “The Simpsons.” Joseph Lichterman takes a deep look at how Time is engaging its audience — and how it has more than doubled its unique visitors in a year. (Nieman Lab) | Previously: Time.com’s bounce rate down 15 percentage points since adopting continuous scroll (Poynter)
  4. AP’s Gannon speaks: “Honestly, I’ve thought it through so many times — I know neither Anja or I would have done anything differently,” says AP correspondent Kathy Gannon in her first interview since she and photographer Anja Niedringhaus were attacked in Afghanistan in April. Niedringhaus was killed, and Gannon “was hit with six bullets that ripped through her left arm, right hand and left shoulder, shattering her shoulder blade.” (Poynter)
  5. Layoffs at CNN, Conde Nast: CNN has closed its entertainment news division, and shows including Christiane Amanpour’s have lost their production staffs, Alex Weprin reports. (Capital New York) Meanwhile, “Condé Nast is expected to lay off 70 to 80 employees within the next week or two, primarily from the group that oversees ad sales,” writes Jeffrey A. Trachtenberg. (Wall Street Journal)
  6. Baltimore Sun redesign: A Los Angeles-times style redesign comes to another Tribune newspaper. Among the advantages, writes executive editor Trif Alatzas: “Endless-scroll technology connects you to other news categories and related articles and images without page breaks at the end of an article or Web page.” (Baltimore Sun) | Previously: New L.A. Times site: precooked tweets and a new flavor of infinite scroll (Poynter) | How news sites are adding continuous scrolls to article pages (Poynter)
  7. Vox’s email newsletter debuts today: One differentiator: It’ll be sent in the evening, not the morning. And it’ll consist of, uh, “sentences.” (Nieman Lab)
  8. ICYMI: The South Florida Sun Sentinel is reducing its emphasis on print, and that means changing things beyond workflow: “It’s our language, how we talk,” associate editor Anne Vasquez told Kristen Hare. For instance, “‘That was a great paper today’ or ‘Write that story for 1A.’” (Poynter)
  9. Front page of the day, curated by Kristen Hare: The final edition of the San Francisco Bay Guardian, “one of the most venerable, staunchly independent, and defiantly weird of America’s great alternative weekly newspapers,” as Slate’s Will Oremus describes it.
     
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  10. Job moves, edited by Benjamin Mullin: Justin Bank is deputy editor of audience development at The New York Times. Previously, he ran The Washington Post’s audience and digital news team. (The New York Times) | Dao Nguyen is now BuzzFeed’s publisher. Previously, she was vice president of growth and data there. (Poynter) | Michael Dimock has been named president of the Pew Research Center. Previously, he was executive vice president there. (Politico) | Tessa Gould is senior director of native advertising at The Huffington Post. Previously, she was director of HuffPost’s partner studio. (Huffington Post) | Kevin Gentzel has been named head of advertising sales for Yahoo. Previously, he was chief revenue officer for The Washington Post. (Poynter) | Peter Cooper will be the writer and editor for the Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum. He’s a music columnist for The Tennessean. (The Tennessean) | Sean Kelley will be managing editor of Cooking Light. Previously, he was director of content and video for Sharecare. Katie Barreira will be director of Cooking Light Kitchen. Previously, she was food editor of Every Day with Rachael Ray. (Fishbowl NY) | Job of the day: GoLocalPDX is looking for an investigative reporter. Get your résumés in! (Journalism Jobs) | Send Ben your job moves: bmullin@poynter.org

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Career Beat: Former NFL wide receiver Donte Stallworth joins HuffPost

Good morning! Here are some career updates from the journalism community:

  • Michael Bloomberg will replace Daniel Doctoroff as chief executive officer of Bloomberg LP. Previously, Bloomberg was mayor of New York City. (New York Times)
  • Gina Sanders is now president of Condé Nast Global Development. She was president and CEO of Fairchild Fashion Media. (Condé Nast)
  • Brian Olsavsky will be chief financial officer for Amazon.com, Inc. He is the company’s vice president of finance. (Amazon)
  • Donte Stallworth is a politics fellow at The Huffington Post. Previously, he was a coaching intern with the Baltimore Ravens. Before that, he was an NFL wide receiver. (HuffPost Politics)
  • Chris Meighan is now design director of The Washington Post’s mobile initiative. Previously, he was The Post’s deputy design director. (The Washington Post)
  • Doris Truong will be weekend editor for The Washington Post’s universal desk. She is the homepage editor for The Post. (The Washington Post)
  • Joe Vardon will cover LeBron James for the Northeast Ohio Media Group. He was a reporter for the Columbus Dispatch. (Romenesko)
  • Tom Gara will be deputy editor for BuzzFeed Business. He is the corporate news editor for The Wall Street Journal. (Recode)
  • David Gehring will be vice president of partnerships for Guardian News & Media. He was the head of global alliances and strategic partnerships for Google. (Release)

Job of the day: The Dallas Morning News is looking for a photographer. Get your résumés in! (Journalism Jobs)

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Timeline: Who’s in and who’s out at Condé Nast

Condé Nast made another high-profile promotion today, appointing Gina Sanders president of Condé Nast Global Development. Hers is the the latest in a series of promotions, hires and departures that has transformed the company’s executive team in recent months. Here’s a quick recap of the shakeup: Read more

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Hand reaching from the grave

How your byline could outlive you

mediawiremorningGood morning. September. Media stories. Let’s do this.

  1. Facebook may not be publishers’ friend: Editorial decisions are increasingly replaced by Facebook’s opaque algorithm, Emily Bell writes: “Accountability is not part of Silicon Valley’s culture. But surely as news moves beyond paper and publisher, it must become so.” (The Guardian) | Related: “Get ready to see a new set of Facebook publishers who see big and mysterious traffic boosts in the near future, as Facebook rolls out its autoplaying video.” (Re/code)
  2. Who will run Condé after Si? At some point Si Newhouse will no longer run the company. Soon-to-be-former Fairchild honcho Gina Sanders is someone to watch, Joe Pompeo writes. (Capital)
  3. What you need to know about this Jennifer Lawrence nude-pictures thing: The FBI is investigating how naked photos of several celebrities ended up online. (AP) | Gabrielle Bluestone‘s primer on the mess. (Gawker) | More photos began circulating Monday. (BuzzFeed) | David Kushner‘s exquisitely timed profile of Anonymous. (The New Yorker)
  4. Mental Floss finds success with video listicles: The publication’s John Green-hosted videos, which have names like “48 Names for Things You Didn’t Know Had Names,” were “each viewed an average of about 921,000 times,” Christine Haughney reports. Those videos “account for about 12 percent of the magazine’s advertising revenue and 5 percent of the company’s overall revenues, which includes circulation and e-commerce.” (NYT) | From February: “Mental Floss a big winner after Facebook’s mysterious ‘high quality’ algorithm change” (Poynter)
  5. Death of print may not arrive on schedule: “I do think that someday print will not be around, but I’ll have to say that it’s much farther into the future than many of us were talking about four years ago,” Atlantic muckety-muck Bob Cohn tells Samir Husni. (Mr. Magazine)
  6. Lessons from being The Guardian’s women’s editor: “No longer can I enter a room, watch TV or simply take part in a conversation without thinking, ‘What about the women?’” Jane Martinson writes. (The Guardian) | She’s leaving the role to oversee The Guardian’s media coverage. (The Guardian)
  7. CNN remembers Sarmad Qaseera: The photojournalist died Monday. He was 42. (CNN)
  8. How a dead reporter’s name can end up on a New York Times obit: When subjects of advance-written obituaries outlive their author, “if the byline is celebrated enough — and the writing too good to consign to the dustbin — our editors may decide to publish the obit, as if from beyond the grave, once its subject has joined its author,” Margalit Fox writes. “The result is a vivid journalistic status symbol the author will never see.” (NYT) | Sort-of related: How the Times put together Anthony Shadid’s obituary. (Poynter)
  9. How NYT covered Arthur Sulzberger Jr.’s wedding: The publisher’s wedding to Gabrielle Elise Greene received “no major notice in the Times Sunday styles wedding pages, garnering the same announcement as anyone else.” (Strupp Blog)
  10. Job moves, edited by Benjamin Mullin: Shekhar Gupta is now editorial adviser for India Today Group. Previously, he was editor-in-chief there. (Scroll.in) | David Muir is now the anchor and managing editor of “World News Tonight.” Previously, he was a fill-in anchor for Diane Sawyer (ABC News) | Rona Fairhead has been chosen to chair the BBC Trust. Previously, she was CEO of the Financial Times Group. (The Guardian) | Chelsea Clinton is leaving NBC News. Previously, she was a special correspondent there. (Chelsea Clinton) | Lesley Visser, Amy Trask, Tracy Wolfson, Dana Jacobson and Allie LaForce will be panelists on “We Need to Talk.” Visser is a reporter for “The NFL Today.” LaForce is a sideline reporter for CBS. Trask is the former CEO of the Oakland Raiders. Wolfson is a sports reporter for CBS. Jacobson is a host for CBS Sports Network. (CBS Sports) | Job of the Day: Chalkbeat is looking for a staff reporter. Get your résumés in! (Journalism Jobs) | Send Ben your job moves: bmullin@poynter.org.

Major thanks to Sam Kirkland for keeping this roundup going while I was away. Suggestions? Criticisms? Would like me to send you this roundup each morning? Please email me: abeaujon@poynter.org. Read more

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Another executive leaves Condé Nast

The Wrap | Condé Nast

Condé Nast announced the departure of another member of its executive team Thursday, the third in the last two months.

Lou Cona, chief revenue officer of Condé Nast and president of Condé Nast Media Group, will be leaving the company, according to a press release. No reason was provided for his departure. Read more

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