Yes, that’s right: we’re hiring for The Verge. We’re on the lookout for great new international writers located in London.
We're also opening up the call to writers in Seoul, Tokyo, and Taipei City with Korean, Japanese, and Chinese language skills, respectively. Live somewhere else? No problem, talented writers skilled in those languages are welcome to apply, regardless of location.
Your job will include supplementing our global news coverage with local stories originating from your region. You'll be writing news, features, and reviews in English and have first access to all the best gadgets as they become available. You’ll be thrown into our cauldron and trained with the best team in the business, and you’ll be along for the ride when we launch in the fall. It’s a great time to come aboard, we promise. Click through for your chance to become our next international writer.
- Ideally located in (or have quick access to) London, Seoul, Tokyo, or Taipei City. We'll also consider talented writers from anywhere who are both native English speakers and fluent in Korean, Japanese, or Mandarin Chinese.
- Seoul, Tokyo, and Taipei City applicants must be fluent (spoken and written) in both English and in the language local to the region (Korean, Japanese, or Mandarin).
- Knowledge and love of technology and gadgets is a must.
- Previous writing experience is not necessary, but it doesn't hurt.
- Travel to local press conferences and the occasional international event is required.
Send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org and include the following (no attachments):
- Subject line: International writers: TKTK (replace TKTK with London, Seoul, Tokyo or Taipei City)
- Your full name and location.
- Languages you speak and your proficiency.
- Your availability.
- Your background in technology and gadgets.
- Your major interest areas in technology (for instance, are you more knowledgeable about Android than iOS?).
- Anything else about yourself that you think might be relevant to our ability to make a decision.
- Two writing samples -- in English -- of news posts you expect to find on The Verge (no editorials or long-form features please).