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In the early days, says Carr, Stelter was a “goofy, chubby kid” who was overly concerned with figuring out the internal politics of the newsroom.
(Carr has nothing but the highest praise for him now, as both a journalist and colleague.) Stelter wrote frequently (Reuters’ Jack Shafer has praised him as “one of America’s great news donkeys”) and occasionally angered colleagues in other departments for aggressively going after any story that landed at the intersection of media and other subjects. Most young reporters follow a probationary program called 8i, which cycles them through a progression of beats and seasons them quickly for a full union job.
Stelter was hired under that program but allowed to remain on the media beat. He was birthed after two televisions had sexual congress, the offspring of a rather old Philco TV and a rather new Sony TV.” Critics of his writing style call him a transcriber for his powerful subjects; the review of Stelter’s book in the hosts, who gave him far more on-the-record access than their embattled equivalents at the “Today Show.” “I was able to put a lot of new information in the world, which to me is the point of a book,” Stelter says in response.
“Every year or so Jill would check in and ask if I was happy, “ says Stelter. Stelter’s digital ubiquity also extends to his private life, which he makes quite public.
One of the memorable moments of the 2011 documentary to destroy me.” But Stelter made a few missteps in the early going, including tweeting out the content of an internal meeting, and putting on Twitter his best reportorial nuggets from a tornado he was covering in the Midwest.He was notably known for his obese weight but he lost about 90 pounds weight in 2010 which led him to become a weight loss icon.writer, about the experience of soliciting tech-world venture capital for his own tech publication.Stelter has been writing about television since he was an undergrad at Towson University.There, he had a blog called TVNewser, which attracted the attention of (and tips from) top television executives, was eventually bought out by Media Bistro, and earned Stelter a big profile in the for its “silly” and “overblown” prose. As a teen in the late 1990s, he happened to be watching MSNBC when Lisa Napoli, the network’s Internet correspondent who had been recently hired from the , did a segment on instant messenger and—in a stunning act of trust—gave out her own handle.