Take advantage of free leadership training June 10-11 in Chicago
- By: ASNE staff
- On: 05/06/2016 10:04:10
- In: Diversity
New and mid-level news leaders from organizations across all platforms are invited to register for the ASNE Emerging Leaders Institute June 10-11 at Loyola University Chicago. For two days, the free institute will provide news leadership and management training. Interested candidates need to register by filling out an online form by Thursday, June 2.
Registration is open for the ASNE Emerging Leaders Institute June 10-11 at Loyola University Chicago. The goal of this institute, previously known as the Minority Leadership Institute, is to train up-and-coming news leaders with diverse backgrounds and help them succeed in their leadership roles. There is no registration fee, and travel reimbursements (airfare, baggage, hotel and/or mileage) of up to $325 per participant are available after the institute.
For two days, the institute will provide leadership and management training for new and mid-level news leaders from organizations across all platforms around the country. It is tailored to address the most pressing issues for leaders and the basic skills needed to lead and drive change. Some of the topics on the program include coaching and feedback, leadership style, driving diversity in news platforms, goal-setting and strategy, financial leadership, and technology and innovation.
The institute will take place at Loyola University Chicago, at 820 N. Michigan Ave. Interested candidates need to register by filling out an online form by Thursday, June 2. The form includes a resume and a brief statement on goals for the institute. Candidates will receive a registration confirmation email after their information is reviewed by institute leaders. The institute is limited to 30 people.
A block of hotel rooms are reserved at The Drake (140 E. Walton Place) at the discounted rate of $295/night for June 9, 10 and 11. Make your reservation online by Tuesday, May 17.
The institute is underwritten by generous contributions from the John S. and James L. Knight Foundation, the Loyola University Chicago School of Communication, the American Press Institute and the Scripps Howard Foundation.