The biggest pay and the best gigs have changed over the past decade, but the biggest change has been the rise of a new generation of freelancers.
In this feature, we look at the top freelancers working in the U.S. Today’s freelancers:• Joe Nocera, founder of freelance magazine The Bilerico Project.• Mark Gerson, freelance editor and editor of the Webby Awards, one of the most prestigious Webby awards in film and television.• Matt Miller, editor of The Bitter End.• Jeff Tipton, editor at large for Entertainment Weekly and The Hollywood Reporter.• Jason Cramer, editor for the Wall Street Journal.• Steve Dolan, senior writer at The New Yorker and editor-in-chief of Vanity Fair.• Adam Rosenblum, senior editor at the Los Angeles Times.• Scott Rosenbloom, editor-at-large for Forbes and editor at Large of The New York Times.
The top freelancing jobs:•Joe Nocara, editor, Bilerica Project, The Bicker Bazaar, and The Biper, a New York City publication that has been described as the first newspaper to use a “social network” in its publishing model, is one of Fox Sports’ top freelances.
He is also one of The Wall Street JournoList’s editors-in of the top 20 freelancers in the United States.•Mark Gerson and Jeff Tippett, editor and senior editors, The New American, and the New Yorker, are two of FoxSports’ top editors in the country.•Matt Miller and Scott Rosenboom, editors-at’ fandoms, Forbes and the Hollywood Reporter, are both editors at large at The Wall St Journal.
They are also co-hosts of the popular Forbes Radio show, the Forbes Live Show, and editor and chief of the Wall St. Journal’s new business section, Business Insider.•Jason Cramer and Steve Dameron, editor in chief, The Wall st.
Journo list, are also editors-on-the-ground at Forbes.
They have also been featured on The New Orleans Times Picayune.•Adam Rosenblom and Steve Riddle, senior editors- at large, Vanity Fair, The Hollywood Quarterly and Vanity Fair’s flagship magazine, The Players.•Jeff Tiptons, editor to the editor at larger publications and editor for entertainment news, The Atlantic and Forbes.•Scott Rosenblohm and Adam Rosenbaum, editors at larger and smaller publications, The Economist and The Atlantic.•Steve Dolan and Joe Noco, editors of the Bitter end and the Bilerican, are editors-by-the book at Forbes and Vanityfair.
They also host the popular podcast, The Money Game.•Joe Miller and Jason Creddy, editor/senior editors, Vanityfair and The Players, are the editors-to-be at Forbes, The Business Insider, and Forbes Live.
They are also on the Forbes Radio Show and are on the Fortune 500 Business podcast.
The number of freelancing opportunities in the American workforce has skyrocketed in recent years, according to an analysis by the Bureau of Labor Statistics.
According to a new report by the National Federation of Independent Businesses, there are now more than 5 million freelance workers, a number that has increased by 10.7 percent from the previous year.
The freelancing workforce, according the NFIB, has more than doubled in size in the past 10 years, from about 1.2 million in 2010 to 1.5 million today.
And that growth has been fueled by a combination of new services and technological advancements, such as the growth of social networking and digital advertising, the report says.
There is no question that the number of freelance jobs in the business world is on the rise.
And this is driven in part by new innovations, such a social networking platform that allows people to connect with each other and even with companies, such Facebook and Google, according a 2016 report from McKinsey & Company.
It is also an increased availability of jobs and opportunities, particularly in the entertainment industry, which has seen a steady stream of successful, high-profile stars, such Tom Cruise, Chris Pratt, Seth Rogen and James Franco.
The NFIB also notes that the job market is becoming increasingly competitive and more fragmented.
In the past two years, the number two job in the private-sector economy has shrunk from 1.3 million to just over 1.1 million, and has been largely driven by part-time jobs.
The NFIB predicts that the growth rate will be even slower in the coming years as more people move into the full-time workforce, and more of them do so as freelancers, said Andrew Smith, the organization’s president.
“This is the biggest job market since the Great Recession,” Smith said.