Making connections is so valuable in entertainment. As you will learn, it is a small industry where everyone knows each other and overlap occurs more often than you think. Therefore, making these relationships early will only benefit your career in the long run. Even if this is not an area you want to pursue- the assignment will still give you a great insight into working in entertainment.
You are tasked with contacting an entertainment professional for an informational interview through email or phone. If you do not know where to start, you can start with AU’s alumni who are currently practicing entertainment public relations. You can easily find alumni through LinkedIn. Industries including, lifestyle/consumer brands, TV, fashion, film, travel, etc. are all exciting careers in entertainment.
Please include a list of 5-10 questions with answers following each question, keeping to 1-2 pages. Answers should be no more than 3 sentences. Please paraphrase your interviewee’s responses. Please select an industry you would like to work in, as this will greatly help you decide if you want to pursue a career in entertainment communications.
This is your chance to ask any burning question you like! Suggested questions below, but are not limited to include:
How did you begin your career in entertainment?
Did you have your dream job right away?
What are some challenges on the job?
What do you love about your job?
What do you hate?
How glamourous is it, or is it not at all?
What tips do you have for a student wanting to enter the field?
What skills do you think a recent graduate needs?
he specific duty requires schools: To publish information to indicate how they are complying with the Public Sector Equality Duty. To prepare and publish one or more specific and measurable equality objectives. These objectives must be achievable within the context of the school and available resources. (Hills 2012) An example of a measurable objective would be; By the end of 2014-2015 the % of SEN students at SA+ achieving GCSE Mathematics will increase from 36.4% to 40%. Strategies will then need to be identified showing how the staff and school will aim to achieve this objective. The Equality Act and effects on SEN provisions within schools The EA has now strengthened the promotion of inclusion within mainstream schools through anti-discrimination procedures and reasonable adjustment requirements. This now legally requires schools to ensure provision of additional support for learning when any child or young person needs support for whatever reason. The EA has reinforced previous legislation introduced in the 1990’s with regard to inclusion in schools for students with SEN and disabilities. From 1994 onwards there was an annual increase of SEN students being educated in mainstream schools. ‘The UN Convention on the Rights of the Child (1989) and the UN Standard Rules on Equalisation (1993) both unequivocally support the right to equal treatment for all and view this as a right to mainstream education’.Diseed.org.uk (2004) In support of the UN Convention above, The Salamanca Statement was adopted by the UK government and in Excellence for All; The Programme of Action and Removing Barriers to Achievement have supported the development of inclusion.>GET ANSWER