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Every second of every day, news is breaking. But who has the global reach to cover all the stories? The resources to report on world events as they unfold?
We estimate our news reaches 1 billion people each day. We run the world's largest multimedia news operation, employing approximately 3,000 journalists from nearly 200 bureaus around the world who produce 250,000 news stories in 20 languages. We create 40,000 pictures and over 4,000 video stories each month. And all of this editorial content is guided by our trust principles of independence, integrity and freedom of bias.
Consumer Media – An ad-supported publishing business that connects professionals with trusted news and information, enabling them to become smarter, richer and more engaged with the world.Reuters News – The world's largest international multimedia news organization provides the world's media companies with fast, accurate and extensive global news coverage. We cover stories ranging from politics to business, entertainment, technology, health, science and sports in both digital, print and video format.Consumer Publishing – Includes the advertising-supported publishing activities on Reuters media offerings including Reuters.com and its global network of websites, mobile applications and electronic out-of-home displays.
Karnataka, IN -
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Political Risk Correspondent - EMEAMedia
As the editor-in-charge for the finance and basic industries team in Bangalore, my job is to ensure we provide value to our clients while adhering to the company's strict standards of ethics and principles. Over the last few years, we have worked really hard to deliver financial news amid one of the worst financial crisis in years. At Thomson Reuters, I have the opportunity to do something I am really passionate about.
“Being a journalist, I interact and work with some of the best names in the field.”
In an increasingly competitive environment, sticking to our core values is what sets us apart from the rest.
While on a temporary assignment with the New York equities team, I was part of a group that secured a 50 percent win-rate against the competition for the first time in the Americas. I personally scored many wins against the competition during this period.
At Thomson Reuters, you are rewarded for performance. I appreciate the fact that the company really cares for its people.
I came to Thomson Reuters with more than 10 years of experience, with positions held in India and New York. While in New York, I received my master’s in Journalism from Columbia University. I have experience both onscreen and behind the scenes. I am currently a training editor, working out of Bangalore, in the offshore news location.
I train reporters in Bangalore how to write news about companies in the United States, Canada and UK. I also run a week-long external course called “Reuters Business Plus” at a journalism college in Chennai, India. The role has expanded beyond Bangalore, and training now includes trips to the Mumbai and Delhi bureaus.
What inspires me? This organization is as international as it can get -- a cross-cultural mix of behaviors, philosophies, accents and ethos. And the beauty is
“We all follow the same philosophy when it comes to writing news: Get it first, but first get it right!”
Mexico City, Mexico
Currently, I am a reporter covering Mexico for Thomson Reuters. Our coverage includes the brutal drug war, trade and finance. It takes time to learn the byzantine rules that govern the developing world but that's just one challenge of explaining how Mexico works. But when so many media companies are pulling back,
“We have unmatched resources to get the big stories. It's exciting to be part of that team.”
I had the good fortune to cover the housing market just as the crisis began. News was coming from everywhere in Washington -- the Treasury, the Fed and Capitol Hill. Thanks to my sources, I got my hands on a few big breaks and earned Scoop of the Year in 2008.
For many of us, the reporter's life is a vocation. We might not be able to change the world, but we have a duty to explain how the world is changing -- and that's exciting. No one covers the world's events with the same heart that we do at Thomson Reuters.
I was assigned to cover Sri Lanka just in time for the outbreak of a civil war. Together with my bureau chief and a strong and dedicated local team, we dominated coverage of major developments. While there, my neck was broken in a minibus crash on assignment, paralyzing me from the shoulders down. I returned to work in London nine months later in a wheelchair and using voice recognition software.
“Some of the stories I reported in both southern Africa and Sri Lanka helped to raise international awareness of difficult issues --”
food shortages and killings by government-linked forces. Now as the first political risk correspondent for Europe, the Middle East and Africa, I write big picture stories and work with bureaus on their coverage of individual stories. I strive to make political and general news stories more relevant to our financial clients.
Dealing with my disability has not been easy, but I'm lucky to continue the kind of reporting from both home and overseas that delivers insight to Thomson Reuters customers. After initial skepticism, I've helped force something of a sea change in the way my managers and co-workers look at people with disabilities.