National Journal has announced several new additions to it leadership team. These hires come as the brand looks to beef up its political coverage. Stephanie Craig joins the brand as executive director of marketing and communications. A veteran of Capitol Hill, Parliament Hill in Ottawa, the campaign trail and the Washington trade association world, Craig brings a unique perspective and experience in communications and marketing in Washington. Angela Salazar has been named senior editor at InStyle. She had been deputy style editor at The San Francisco Chronicle. Additionally, Johnson Publishing Company has named Chan C. Smith its multimedia producer. She had been content creator at Chan C. Smith Media. Jenny Jin has been named editor at PureWow. She had been associate beauty editor at Real Simple. IBT Media announced that Arbell Noach has joined the marketing team as VP, director of social media. Noach joins IBT Media from Doremus where she was the engagement lead focusing on content, social media and influencer and experiential marketing. Joining Craig on the marketing and communications team is Shannan Bowen as director of audience strategy. Bowen returned to Atlantic Media earlier this fall from The Hill, where she served as Director of Audience Engagement, where she guided the development of a new mobile site and managed an audience development strategy that set records for the publication’s mobile traffic and Facebook engagement. Danielle Whelton joins National Journal as the senior director of membership services, overseeing the team serving the brand’s more than 1000 member organizations with custom research and strategy services. Prior to leaving journalism, Whelton spent five years as senior executive producer of CNN’s White House Unit. LaToya Cross has been named social media manager, Jet, and digital editor at Johnson Publishing Company. She had been associate editor at N’Digo Magapaper. Here are the rest of this week’s people on the move:
WILMINGTON, MA — Below are recent articles about Wilmington — published online between July 7, 2019 to July 14, 2019 — that residents should consider reading:Wilmington Town CrierRink planning flexibility limited by Lizzie McDermottOpen space plan update by Lizzie McDermottWilmington Town Crier sports stories can be read HERE.Wilmington AdvocateNoneWilmington PatchNoneLowell SunFinding ‘A happy accident’ by Emma MurphyNot your mother’s roller derby by Alana MelansonLike Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip? Email email@example.com. Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedWILMINGTON AROUND THE WEB: The Best Stories From Wilmington’s NewspapersIn “Community”WILMINGTON AROUND THE WEB: The Best Stories From Wilmington’s NewspapersIn “Community”WILMINGTON AROUND THE WEB: The Best Stories From Wilmington’s NewspapersIn “Community”
Walmart Stores Inc, the American retail chain, will have to adjust base salaries of employees working at its more than 1,400 stores across 21 states in America as a new minimum wage hike law is set to go into effect in January 2015.An internal memo sent to store managers of several Walmart outlets showed that there will be a change in pay structure and the minimum premium payable over low grade jobs will be equalized for both high and low end job holders at the stores, Reuters reports.Walmart is also set to combine its lowest three pay grades including cashiers, cart pushers and maintenance workers into one base rate.”Essentially that wage compression at the upper level of the hourly associate is going to help absorb that cost of the wage increase at the lower level,” a manager told Reuters requesting for anonymity.Walmart is reportedly working towards ensuring that “stores in the 21 states comply with the law,” Brooke Buchanan, a spokeswoman for the retail chain told the agency.Walmart has been embroiled in a wage and employee-treatment controversy for a long time.Employees feel overworked, disrespected and underpaid at Walmart and even though the retailer makes more than $16 billion every year, employees are averagely paid less than $25,000 a year, some authorities said. They have also accused the retailer of subduing employees who rightfully speak up for their rights.Last year, CEO Doug McMillan told reporters that less than 6,000 employees at Walmart were paid below the national minimum wage limit of $7.25 an hour. Since then, several states have lifted the bar to $10 an hour and now, the retail chain has to make the changes.The company said that improving health cover schemes and wages had increased operating costs by 3.5 percent in the latest quarter. Experts say it is tough to calculate the cost effect of the minimum wage-hike on Walmart’s balance sheet.