By Darcy Lewis & Jackie Dishner
When creating a website, momentum builds as individual tasks—and then entire categories of tasks—move from the To Do column to the Let’s Celebrate column of the project schedule. At some point, attention turns from the structure of what you’re building to the content you’ll eventually display on your website.
That’s where we on the ASJA Website Committee find ourselves these days. Yes, work continues on wireframes and building the association management system. But we’re also able to finally start delving into what we want to say about ASJA—and our expertise—to the world.
Read this piece & more in ASJA's blog, ASJA Confidential. »
Want to know what's going on? Sign up to receive periodic email updates on future ASJA events and other Society news.
Join ASJA Email List
Tweets by @ASJAhq
ASJA's mission is to be the voice and career resource for independent, entrepreneurial, professional nonfiction writers. Since 1948 ASJA has been giving freelance writers the confidence and connections to prosper.
Action Alert! You are not an app-based worker. PRO Act supporters think you are
California Freelancer Relief Bill Signed
ASJA Signs on to Letter Against Violence Towards Journalists
Final Report on ASJA Gender Identity Project
Why Freelancers Need a Community Too
'The Betrayal Flattened Me for Months': #MeToo Moment Spotlights Vulnerability of Freelancers
Independent writers know information is power. Today there is so much information from all angles. That's where the The ASJA Weekly comes in. This free, opt-in e-mail newsbrief delivers critical industry news each week and keeps you up to date on ASJA's activities.
Click to read and subscribe.
Click here to see our calendar of events
In the late 1940s, after service in the Navy during World War II, my father signed on as a mail carrier at the local post office. He never left that job, working his way up from walking a route to postmaster. Bored after retirement, he worked part-time as a greeter at the local funeral home. It was perfect for him. He got to dress up and meet his friends, and on good days he got to drive the hearse. It never occurred to my father to change jobs while he was at the post office. People who did that sort of thing, drifting from job to job, were viewed at the time with some suspicion, as layabouts. More »
Support ASJA by purchasing books, t-shirts, mugs, and more »