Flagship Publishing, a Norfolk, Nebraska-based regional magazine publisher of Nebraska Life, Colorado Life and other titles, is always looking to add talented employees to its staff in Norfolk.
All full-time positions come with health, dental, SIMPLE IRA, paid holidays and paid vacation benefits.
Apply with cover letter, resume
and up to three references to email@example.com.
From our office in the energetic town of Fort Collins, the team at Colorado Life Magazine works hard on each issue to
tell the story of our state. If you would like to collaborate with our fun, creative crew to make a positive difference on our readers’ lives, take a look at our job listings to see how you might fit in.
Above all, our stories are entertaining. We value vivid storytelling, lively anecdotes and factual accuracy. We work with writers who are able to infuse fun, adventure, human emotion, drama and an attitude of wonderment in their words. Introduce us to fascinating people, places, events or issues. You care about your subject-make us care about it, too. We use anecdote-based storytelling: We tell stories with stories. Please read our magazine to see the technique of anecdote-based storytelling. We especially look for stories about the institutions that have had a profound effect on our state. An institution could be a person, place, object, issue or event. We welcome stories that show a crisis and how a person or community met the challenge. Other possibilities are stories on nature, history, the arts, sports, business and agriculture. We welcome articles of a controversial nature as long as they are balanced and fair.
Beautiful. That word sums it up. Whether we’re showing landscapes, wildlife, people, communities, history or food, our photos are visually compelling. We accept stock photography and also make full feature-story assignments. Photographers should strive to communicate a sense of place in photos submitted to the magazine. If you are working on a major feature story for us, we appreciate seeing all of your images, rather than a small selection. We sometimes see diamonds you might have overlooked. We especially want to see photos of people at work and play, people as part of a larger scene and people up close and candid enough that we feel we’re getting to know them — young and old, beautiful and ugly, city and country, rich and poor and everything in between.
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