Your major is just the beginning...
Your major helps you develop knowledge, skills and abilities that employers seek.
To identify additional skills and abilities you have developed through your coursework, activities and work, consider using the reflection worksheets (accessible via B.hired > Resources) and/or Type Focus (accessible via B.hired > Resources).
To build your resume, please review Hiatt's sample resumes.
The Brandeis Internship Exchange is a convenient online tool to find and share internship opportunities.
Just log on with your UNET ID and use the advanced search to search internships by major.
First Destination Data
Alumni Career Paths
Skills, Abilities & Knowledge
What to do with a degree in Journalism
Sample of Occupations
Journalism Web Sites
Graduate School Information
The Journalism Program examines the place of the media in the American-and more broadly speaking, the global-experience. The program offers students a unique, liberal-arts approach to the study of journalism. A diverse faculty of scholars and journalism professionals teach students about the role of the media in domestic and international affairs and train students in the skills necessary for the accomplished practice of journalism. In class and in professional environments, students wrestle with the challenges and responsibilities of communicating the essence of world events and issues in print and broadcast journalism.
The Hiatt Center is pleased to provide a list of organizations, titles and fields of alumni who majored in your discipline. Click here to download a sortable spreadsheet listing the first destination graduate programs and employment opportunities that Journalism alumni from the classes of 2008-2012 secured within six months of graduation.
The diverse list is indicative of the wealth of transferable skills students cultivate as a Journalism major at Brandeis.
The Hiatt Center is pleased to provide a list of organizations, titles and fields of alumni who minored in your discipline. The list represents a wide array of professions, which is indicative of the wealth of transferable skills students cultivate as a History of Ideas minor at Brandeis.
|2002||The Warren Group||Associate Editor||Publishing & Journalism|
|2004||Ladies' Home Journal||Editorial Assistant||Publishing & Journalism|
|2007||Initiative||Assistant Buyer, National Broadcase||Advertising & Marketing|
|2008||Associated Press||Interactive Producer||Media|
|1983||Newsweek.com||Freelance Contributor||Publishing & Journalism|
|2007||Warner Brothers Records||Marketing Representative||Advertising & Marketing|
|2007||Meltwater Group||International Management||Sales|
|2009||Brand Sense Partners||Business Development Associate||Advertising & Marketing|
|2005||Project Zero||Research Assistant||Higher Education|
|1995||Cabrini College||Lecturer||Higher Education|
|2010||Meditech||Applications Specialist||Information Technology/Computers|
|2003||City of Boston||Senior Advisor to the Mayor||Government - State & Local|
|2000||Booz Allen Hamilton||Associate Editor||Finance & Banking|
|2007||Morris Hardwick Schneider||Attorney||Law|
Your program of study at Brandeis University provides both field-specific knowledge and a broad range of transferable skills and abilities that are sought after by all employers in all fields and enhance your experience and success in the world of work. To identify additional skills and abilities you have developed through coursework, activities and work, take TypeFocus.
In addition to you coursework, internships can be extremely beneficial as you develop academic and professional skills. The Brandeis Internship Exchange is an easy and convenient online tool for you to find and share real internship opportunities. Just log on with your UNET ID and use the advanced search to identify majors' internships.
- Collegiate Broadcasters, Inc. Internships, Scholarships & Awards
- National Association of Broadcasters
- The New Media Landscape: 105 Vital Sources for Journalists