I think it was 2003 when I got the live talk show Keel In TROS presented Saturday evening. Big fail, because I was sitting across from Jack Spiderman, who had millions of viewers. To make this offer, I had to wander into the NOS Sport editorial office on Saturdays, as Katherine explains in her column. “what are you doing here?” yelled at me. I said: “I have to go to my studio and I can only get there through this editorial office.” “Next time, take a different route” was cut, but that just wasn’t possible.
And the next week I was back there again and said: Good afternoon. As if it was the appointment, all the editors turned their heads and said nothing, said the opinion singer, who felt like an “annoying bug.” I am not an aspiring editor, and I am not of foreign origin, but this is what came to my mind when I read Aisha Morghdi’s story. I didn’t think about it again, but boom, it was suddenly there.
Aisha Morgadi wrote her story in a great article last weekend De Volkskrant On long-term infringing behavior in the NOS Sport editorial staff.
Katherine says she learned not to take everything personally during her career. I’ve had editors work for me and when I say I don’t like their work, some just burst into tears: “I knew you didn’t like me.” which was absolutely out of the question. So women must also learn to separate personal from action.
“Unable to type with boxing gloves on. Freelance organizer. Avid analyst. Friendly troublemaker. Bacon junkie.”
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