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ELECTRONIC MEDIA CANNOT COMPETE WITH THE THRILL OF A BACK PAGE EXCLUSIVESunday Mirror sports editor DAVID WALKER on how the internet is affecting newspapers
By CHRISTOPHER DAVIES
IN THE very old days spectators were told the half-time scores from other games when someone placed numbers along the touchline of one side of a ground. By “A” – say, Arsenal v Chelsea – the numbers “1” and “1” or whatever were placed, the key to the letters in the programme.
FWA Q&A: Barney ChiltonBarney Chilton, editor of Red News, on losing a Fortune...why we put up with the bad when the good can be so good...and avoiding Aussie verrucas
Have you ever worked in a profession other than football?
Many moons ago, when I had both hair and youth on my side, I worked in University bookshops. In theory, fun. In practice, nothing like it. This did, however, teach me two things: optometrists were the worst bunch for stealing their textbooks (then again, a couple of them were over £100 each) and that nothing in the world is more dull than a retail ...
My Week: Andy MittenAndy Mitten on no Wise guy...a dancing daughter...and Xavi, the Best talker in football...
Sunday, May 27
Sunday starts with an early morning rejection in paradise. I’m in Barbados to cover the PFA British Airways Legends tournament. Last year was good – 17 interviews done over four days on a beach for FourFourTwo. It made up for the hours waiting in mixed zones throughout the season.
Harry De Cosemo – Dealing with disability in sports journalismDisability Awareness Month runs until December 20, and Harry De Cosemo, an FWA member who covers football in the North East for publications including The Morning Star and Eurosport, explains the challenges - and rewards - of his life as football journalist with Cerebral Palsy.
Writing this article is going to be difficult. I know my disability better than anybody; it has been my constant companion and part of me for my entire life. Yet, off the top of my head, I can think of a number of people who can articulate its impact much better than I ever ...
Bill Meredith 1928-2020
By John Ley of the FWA National Committee, and formerly the Daily Telegraph
It is with regret we announce the passing of our oldest existing member, Bill Meredith, who has passed away at the age of 92.
Freelance Writing opportunities from TriNorthSTATEMENT – NEW SPORTS FREELANCER PROJECTS
In light of the ongoing situation, the people who work at TriNorth Communications, the sports media agency which produces The Blizzard, the Nightwatchman, Wisden Cricket Monthly and Gridiron magazines, have decided they would like to do their bit for the freelance community.
Ken Jones – by Norman GillerKen Jones, our former Chairman and Life Member who has passed away at the age of 87, went back many years with Norman Giller, who recalls:
"It was just a few weeks ago that I last saw my old mate Ken Jones and his lovely wife, Kathy. We were at the memorial Service for Hugh McIlvanney at St Bride’s in Fleet Street, and we made a pact. I told him: “I won’t come to your funeral, Ken, unless you come to mine. Ok?” I shook his left hand as he laughingly agreed.
Clive White RIPThe FWA is saddened to learn that another of our dear friends, Clive White, has passed away. On the same day that Vikki Orvice lost her battle with cancer, we heard that Clive, who was an extremely popular and friendly colleague on the football and tennis circuits, had also succumbed to the illness. He passed away peacefully at his daughter Chloe's home.
‘INTERVIEWING SIR ALEX FERGUSON MAKES ME PROUDER THAN ANYTHING I HAVE DONE’ said Charlie Rose of PBSAS HE PREPARED for his hour-long interview with Charlie Rose of the American network Public Broadcasting Service (PBS), Sir Alex Ferguson was aware that Rose had recently flown to Damascus for a broadcast with Bashar al-Assad, the president of Syria.
Tongue-in-cheek, Ferguson asked Rose: “So you’re interviewing dictators these days, are you?”
THE FWA INTERVIEW: TONY HUDDBEING A LEYTON ORIENT FAN ALMOST A CRIME IN NORTH KOREA
By CHRISTOPHER DAVIES
THE broken biro was the clue. It would take a mind of Derren Brown proportions to guess someone who wanted to buy a new biro was a journalist, but for the, ahem, North Korean travel representative the two and two became a very uncomfortable four for Tony Hudd.