Exact matches only
Search in title
Search in content
Search in posts
Search in pages
Filter by Categories

FAQ

Does NWT really stand for No Whining Talent?

Yes.

Why?

We’re former news directors, station managers, anchors, reporters, and executive producers. We know that no matter how talented you are, whining is one of the least desirable traits in an employee. The folks who work with, and are represented by The NWT Group are highly sought after for both their skills and dedication to a very tough business.

Does NWT represent clients who speak other languages?

Absolutely! NWT represents clients who speak a variety of different languages including, Spanish, French, Hebrew, Korean, Chinese, Filipino, and Vietnamese. In addition, one of our agents is fluent in Spanish.

How do you make sure someone isn’t a whiner?

We work very hard to screen potential members of The NWT Group. Depending on skill levels, we prefer to spend at least 6 months or so coaching clients…helping them to grow and become better journalists.

You mentioned representation…I’m looking for an agent.

That’s what we are but we do much more than that.

I never receive coaching in my newsroom…will that change with NWT?

Yes. At NWT we understand the value of coaching and schedule coaching sessions with all clients. We try to identify and rectify problems so that our clients are constantly improving! News Directors have actually told us…they see the difference our coaching has made in their employees.

When should I consider contacting NWT?

Ask yourself this question. Am I growing in my current position and receiving the daily feedback I need to improve my skills? If the answer is no…it’s time to contact NWT! We work with folks in major and small markets to provide the constant feedback and guidance needed to develop your skills.

I’m a producer…will you work with me?

We have a track record of successfully training and placing producers.

Do News Directors really appreciate no whiners?

They do. They really do. We ask our clients to live this phrase: The station isn’t the lucky one to have you working there. You’re the lucky one to be working there.