Why I’m counting my ‘blessings’ after losing my job

Why I’m counting my ‘blessings’ after losing my job

Posted December 24, 2017 11:11:10When I was 18 years old, I was employed as a video journalist at the Australian Broadcasting Corporation.

The job paid $50,000 a year, with a maximum annual salary of $180,000.

I was also eligible for a $3,000 bonus and was eligible for an annual leave of up to 12 months.

But as a result of my first job, I lost my job and my company was forced to give me the boot.

I had just started working as a journalist at another Australian company, but was struggling to pay my rent, pay bills and maintain the things that I loved.

It was a hard decision for me to make.

I had been working on my master’s degree and was hoping to get a new job.

I knew it would be difficult to make a living after losing everything I had worked so hard for.

But I also knew it was the right thing to do.

I made the decision to give my blessings to my employer, which was to go public with the story of how I had lost my own job and the company that hired me.

I was still in a job that paid less than what I had made in the past, so I had a good chance of being able to stay on the job.

I did not want to lose everything that I had built up over my career and put that all behind me.

But what I didn’t know is that the media industry is still incredibly powerful in Australia and that it can be extremely difficult to lose your job.

The ABC had been contracted to broadcast the ABC’s flagship news program The Project, which airs in every Australian community every weekday.

The program had been in production since the early 2000s.

The Project has a team of more than 200 journalists and editors and has been the backbone of our coverage for more than a decade.

But after the ABC revealed that its CEO had received $40,000 in taxpayer funds to invest in a private company, the corporation decided it would no longer broadcast The Project.ABC boss Andrew Colvin was replaced by his successor, Andrew Demetriou.

The ABC had no choice but to end the contract.

The story of what happened next was not well received by the public, many of whom believed the ABC had put its financial interests above its editorial integrity.

The stories about how ABC journalists had been rewarded for being good reporters had been running in the newspapers for years, with the ABC often under fire for its biased reporting.

The corporation’s decision to end its news coverage had angered a number of journalists who felt the ABC was trying to cover up the extent of the conflict of interest.ABC executives were not happy with the public reaction, and a number resigned.

I remember reading about the ABC on the front page of the New York Times, the Australian Financial Review, the Wall Street Journal and many other newspapers.

I also read the front pages of the Australian, Australian Sunday Age, The Sunday Telegraph and the Australian of the Year.

I began to realise just how bad this situation was.

Newspapers like the New Zealand Herald and the Herald Sun were running stories about the conflict.

Newsports such as the New South Wales Independent, the Victorian Labor Party, the Queensland Herald Sun, the Canberra Times, and others had been publishing stories about ABC journalists being rewarded for their integrity.

I also began to see the need to get rid of this culture of journalism, and start doing something about it.

I knew that my career would be over if I did nothing about it, so why not take a stand?

I decided to start a petition to get the ABC to do something about the conflicts of interest in the journalism business.

It soon became clear that there was a lot of support for my cause.

In the months that followed, more and more people started signing the petition and the ABC changed its tune.

In late October, ABC chief executive Andrew Demeter announced that the corporation would be ending the ABC News Service (ABCS), which broadcasts its flagship news programme The Project each weekday. 

The ABCS was originally created to carry The Project but was soon expanded to include other ABC programs such as The National and The Sunday Age.

It is now a part of the ABC.

The ABC also dropped a program called ABC News Breakfast which had been airing on the ABC for more to two decades, and is now gone.

The decision was widely criticised as a betrayal of the public interest and a betrayal by the ABC of its commitment to impartial journalism.

The petition was also met with support from some members of the news media.

In late October the ABCS executive committee announced that it would take a leave of absence from the ABC and would be replaced by a new executive committee.

It said it would appoint a new chief executive to lead the ABC, but that it was not seeking a re-election.

The board members of ABCS said that they believed it was important to address the conflict issues within the news industry and that they would not be seeking a second