General Assignment Reporter Salary in the United States

General assignment reporter salary.

How much does a General Assignment Reporter make in the United States? The average General Assignment Reporter salary in the United States is $57,400 as of April 24, 2024, but the range typically falls between $51,800 and $66,300 . Salary ranges can vary widely depending on many important factors, including education , certifications, additional skills, the number of years you have spent in your profession. With more online, real-time compensation data than any other website, Salary.com helps you determine your exact pay target.

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General Cafeteria Worker-Floating Assignment - 5.0 Hours/Day (4 positions available)

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General Assignment Reporter

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PAM Health - Westminster, CO

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Job Description

The General Assignment Reporter researches a variety of news stories through interviews, observation, and library and/or online resources. Develops, investigates, and writes a variety of news stories. Being a General Assignment Reporter organizes the facts and writes the story consistent with an agreed-upon style or standard. Determines tone and intended audience of story. In addition, General Assignment Reporter validates news story leads. May require a bachelor's degree. Typically reports to a manager. Being a General Assignment Reporter occasionally directed in several aspects of the work. Gaining exposure to some of the complex tasks within the job function. Working as a General Assignment Reporter typically requires 2-4 years of related experience. (Copyright 2024 Salary.com)

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general assignment reporter salary

  • RN - GENERAL SURGERY- SUPPLEMENTAL POOL (6 month assignment) George Washington University Hospital - Washington, DC Responsibilities. GENERAL SURGERY/BARIATRICS/GI/PRE & POST SURGICAL FLOOR - REGISTERED NURSE. 3x12 hours per week - 6 month temporary assignment. Days/Nigh... - 1 Day Ago
  • General Assignment Reporter New York Post - New York, NY The New York Post provides readers with the best in News, Sports, Pop Culture and Entertainment – with signature wit, irreverence and authority averaging 9... - 1 Day Ago
  • Charge Registered Nurse (RN) - 13 Week Assignment $60/hr. - Day Shift| Westminster Rehab PAM Health - Westminster, CO Registered Nurse (RN) - Charge - 13 week assignment - Day Shift. 13 weeks working 36 hours per week during the day shift. Don't need the benefits but want ... - 15 Days Ago
  • General Dentist The People Link Corp - Berlin, NH Employer Description. Federally Qualified Health Center providing a variety of healthcare including dentistry to the communities of Berlin, NH and Colebroo... - 19 Days Ago

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Level of education.

  • General Assignment Reporter Salaries with No Diploma
  • General Assignment Reporter Salaries with a High School Diploma or Technical Certificate
  • General Assignment Reporter Salaries with an Associate's Degree
  • General Assignment Reporter Salaries with a Bachelor's Degree
  • General Assignment Reporter Salaries with a Master's Degree or MBA
  • General Assignment Reporter Salaries with a JD, MD, PhD or Equivalent

General Assignment Reporter Salary by State

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  • District of Columbia
  • Massachusetts
  • Mississippi
  • North Carolina
  • North Dakota
  • New Hampshire
  • Pennsylvania
  • Rhode Island
  • South Carolina
  • South Dakota
  • West Virginia

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What do general assignment reporters do.

Wondering what the job is really like for general assignment reporters?

You've come to the right place.

Keep reading to find detailed information about what general assignment reporters do, including the type of work they are tasked with on a daily basis, industries in which they work, and the specific skills needed for a successful career.

General Assignment Reporters Overview & Description

Let's get started with the basics about general assignment reporters by taking a look at a simple description and popular job titles.

General Assignment Reporters narrate or write news stories, reviews, or commentary for print, broadcast, or other communications media such as newspapers, magazines, radio, or television. May collect and analyze information through interview, investigation, or observation.

Popular Job Titles For General Assignment Reporters

Sample of reported job titles.

  • Multimedia Journalists
  • News Reporters
  • Staff Writers
  • News Anchors
  • Anchors/Reporters
  • General Assignment Reporters
  • Sports Reporters
  • News Anchors/Reporters
  • Investigative Reporters
  • News Writers

Read on for insight into the industries where the highest concentration of jobs for general assignment reporters can be found.

Best Industries for General Assignment Reporters

General assignment reporters jobs by industry.

  • Newspaper, Periodical, Book, and Directory Publishers: 40.4%
  • Media Streaming Distribution Services, Social Networks, and Other Media Networks and Content Providers: 29.2%
  • Radio and Television Broadcasting Stations: 23%
  • Motion Picture and Video Industries: 1.6%
  • Education and Hospitals (State Government): 1%
  • Advertising, Public Relations, and Related Services: 0.8%

When it comes to jobs in the United States, the largest single category of general assignment reporters can be found working in the Newspaper, Periodical, Book, and Directory Publishers sector. In 2022, about 40.4% of all jobs for general assignment reporters were found there.

Other top industries by percentage include Media Streaming Distribution Services, Social Networks, and Other Media Networks and Content Providers (29.2%), Radio and Television Broadcasting Stations (23%), Motion Picture and Video Industries (1.6%), Education and Hospitals (State Government) (1%) and Advertising, Public Relations, and Related Services (0.8%).

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What Do General Assignment Reporters Do on a Daily Basis?

So you have a high-level understanding of what general assignment reporters do and the types of industries in which they work - but what do they really do each day?

A great way to understand the type of work general assignment reporters do is to examine actual job postings and focus on the specific skills that employers are seeking. That will help paint a clearer picture of the tasks that general assignment reporters tackle each day.

Continue reading for a breakdown of specialized skills found in job postings for general assignment reporters, as well as common skills - interpersonal qualities and attributes - that can help you thrive in the workplace.

In-Demand Skills for Today's General Assignment Reporters Based on 25,610 job postings

Top 5 specialized skills for general assignment reporters, top 5 common skills for general assignment reporters.

Based on 25,610 job postings related to general assignment reporters, journalism was the top specialized skill sought by employers, with 53% of all postings looking for that skillset. Skills for news stories, social media, storytelling, content creation and news anchoring were also highly sought.

As for common skills, writing was the most desired skill found in job postings for general assignment reporters, followed by communications, editing, research, ability to meet deadlines and english language.

Most In-Demand Jobs for General Assignment Reporters

Top 5 posted job titles.

Expand the section below to see unique job postings for all occupations related to general assignment reporters.

Ready to dig deeper into career information for general assignment reporters? Visit our other pages focused on salary and education for general assignment reporters.

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The Best Adult Colleges and Careers Guide has compiled data for dozens of in-demand jobs. Explore our full catalog of occupation data by visiting the link below.

About This Data

The Best Adult Colleges & Careers Guide is sponsored by Franklin University, a nonprofit, accredited institution. The guide uses 2022 information from Lightcast™ to provide data on dozens of in-demand jobs.

Job titles used in government data may differ slightly from the job title on this page, so the closest matching government job classification may be used as a proxy to present data here.

On this page, data corresponds to the following occupational classification: News Analysts, Reporters, and Journalists.

Copyright 2024 Franklin University

General Assignment Reporter Career

*A job as a General Assignment Reporter falls under the broader career category of . The information on this page will generally apply to all careers in this category but may not specifically apply to this career title. Job Description for :

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Salary Info

Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics May 2016 wage data and 2016-2026 employment projections. "Projected growth" represents the estimated change in total employment over the projections period (2016-2026). "Projected job openings" represent openings due to growth and replacement.

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‘It Feels Like I Am Screaming Into the Void With Each Application’

An illustration depicting the orange silhouette of a person sitting down, their arms around their knees as if dejected, wearing a blue mortarboard.

By Peter Coy

Opinion Writer

When I asked new college graduates last month to tell me about their job searches, I got back a ton of heartache. Unanswered applications. Lowered expectations. For some, a sense that college was a waste of time and money.

John York wrote that he was about to earn a master’s degree in mathematics from New York University. “I have submitted close to 400 applications. I have heard back from less than 40, all rejections,” he wrote. “I essentially cannot get any job, because there are no entry-level positions anywhere at all.” He has a patent, he passed the first-level exam for Chartered Financial Analysts and he’s getting his Series 3 license, another financial credential. Nevertheless, he wrote, “It is just so silent, it feels like I am screaming into the void with each application I am filling out.”

Mauricio Naranjo, who is seeking work as a graphic designer, wrote, “Over the past year, I have submitted more than 400 applications and consistently receive a response that appears to be A.I.-generated, stating that unfortunately, they have moved forward with another candidate who better fits their expectations. This is the exact phrasing every time. Very few respond, as most do not reply at all.”

“Exhausting. Utterly demoralizing,” wrote Beth Donnelly, who is graduating this month with a major in linguistics and minors in German and teaching English as a second language. “I’ve been searching since early August for full-time, part-time or internship positions after I graduate. I’ve started putting my ‘desired salary’ at $35,000 in hope that just one person will think, ‘Oh, I won’t have to pay this person a large wage, so they get a leg up in the hiring process.’”

I got some positive responses, too. Lucinda Warnke, who landed a job in journalism as a general assignment reporter, wrote: “I am optimistic and excited! I feel confident in my career trajectory and my ability to build a stable, satisfying career. The job I got out of school comes with a livable wage and benefits, so I can build savings in the event that I am laid off or have some other financially demanding emergency. I feel like I made a good investment in my education because I went to a school that was affordable and studied subjects that balanced my interests with my professional needs.”

A majority of responses were grim, though. That’s not too surprising, given that half of college graduates are underemployed a year after graduation, meaning that they are working in jobs that don’t require the degrees they earned, as I wrote in my April 29 newsletter.

There’s clearly something wrong when young graduates can’t find jobs at the same time that employers complain of not being able to find qualified workers. As of March, there were still fewer unemployed people than job openings, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics. In April the unemployment rate remained below average at 3.9 percent.

The responses I got aren’t a representative sample of all college graduates. It’s possible that unhappy people were more likely to write in. (I had to leave out some of the angriest and most dejected people because they didn’t want their names to appear.) Separately, my informal impression is that the people who wrote — happy or sad — were more likely to have attended a highly ranked school and to have graduated without student loans than the general student population.

Many students wrote that the jobs they were seeking or secured didn’t draw on what they learned in the classroom. “I will be using the skills I picked up in my data science minor, but nothing from my major (international relations),” Rain Orsi, a 2024 graduate, wrote. “A lot of the educational stuff could’ve been condensed to a 20-page PDF and I probably would be at the same knowledge level,” another student wrote. Jackeline Arcara wrote that if she had it to do over again, “I wouldn’t go to a four-year, fancy-pants school. I would take classes at a local college part-time and see where that takes me.”

Some students said that classroom learning was only part of what made college worthwhile to them. “College gives you four years to grow up — I have the maturity now to handle a full-time job. Before college, not so much,” wrote Caroline Lidz, who got a job in public relations after graduating in December with a degree in media studies and communications and a minor in art history.

Several said internships matter, a lot. “I wish I interned for a company outside of the school instead of being a research/lab assistant,” wrote Roger Vitek, who is graduating in June with a degree in product design and is still job hunting.

Economists have found that what you study in college is at least as important as where you study. As I wrote in my April 29 piece, there’s relatively strong demand for computer science, engineering, mathematics and math-intensive business fields such as finance and accounting.

But as I found out from the people who wrote in, that’s not always the case. Robert Vermeulen, a computer science major, wrote, “Out of the ~155 applications I haven’t had a reference on, I have gotten zero interviews.” Morgan Steckler wrote that he is looking for a software engineering or I.T. administration role paying at least $70,000 a year, but has had no luck so far. He said he’s thinking of bartending while continuing to send out applications. On the positive side, there are people like Warnke, who got a job as a reporter — not exactly a fast-growing profession.

As I read students’ responses, I had to remind myself that this is actually a relatively good year for finding a job. To a lot of members of the class of ’24, it doesn’t feel that way. Julia Brukx, who is graduating with a degree in history and art history, wrote, “I think I hit a new low just this morning when asked to write a cover letter for a retail position.”

Donnelly, the woman who described her job search as demoralizing, wrote: “I was told that if I was involved, active, kind, ready to learn, driven and intelligent, I would end up with a job out of college. This is evidently not true, and few older people seem to understand this.” She added, “I don’t have a backup plan besides working in the service industry.”

Elsewhere: Caps, Not Bans, for Short-Term Rentals

New York City’s Local Law 18, which was passed with the support of the hotel industry, tightens the rules on renting out rooms for less than 30 days. Supporters say renting rooms to tourists raises rents for New Yorkers. But an article published in Harvard Business Review by three scholars — one of whom used to work for Airbnb — calculates that Airbnb caused only about 1 percent of the aggregate increase in rents over the past decade or so. Hosts, guests and the businesses that serve them benefit. To keep certain neighborhoods from being overwhelmed by tourists, the authors recommend caps on how many nights per year a place may be rented out.

Quote of the Day

“The hedonistic conception of man is that of a lightning calculator of pleasures and pains who oscillates like a homogeneous globule of desire of happiness under the impulse of stimuli that shift him about the area, but leave him intact. He has neither antecedent nor consequent.”

— Thorstein Veblen, “Why Is Economics Not an Evolutionary Science?” (1898)

Peter Coy is a writer for the Opinion section of The Times, covering economics and business. Email him at [email protected] . @ petercoy

Colorado News | Longtime Denver journalist Rick Sallinger dies…

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Colorado news | longtime denver journalist rick sallinger dies at 74, cbs news reporter retired in december, ending his 30-year career.

Denver TV news journalist Rick Sallinger, here in a rare photo without a microphone, is retiring at the end of 2023 after a three-decade career on the air. (Provided by Rick Sallinger)

Sallinger, an investigative reporter who spent 30 years on Denver’s airwaves, died Wednesday night of natural causes, according to a statement from his family on the social media site X and CBS News Colorado. He was 74.

A Peabody-Award-winning reporter whose work spanned the globe, Sallinger’s career included radio stints in Cleveland and Chicago and television reporting in Indianapolis, Chicago, at 9News in Denver and as a CNN international correspondent based in London, according to CBS.

Sallinger returned to Denver in 1993 for a job at CBS Colorado. He retired from the station in December due to health reasons.

“Whether he was at work or not, Rick was one of those people who was enormously curious about everything and always looking for a story, no matter where he was,” said longtime colleague and CBS Colorado General Manager Tim Wieland.

Sallinger’s curiosity seeped into every part of his life, whether he was scribbling story ideas on receipts; traveling the world with his wife of 30 years, Isabel, and sons Marc and Eric; or marveling at Colorado’s mountains.

That journalistic curiosity was sparked early for Marc Sallinger, who remembers searching the neighborhood for things to film, a burgeoning 7-year-old reporter with a camcorder in hand.

Now a reporter at 9News, Marc Sallinger wanted to be a journalist like his parents — who met on assignment as international correspondents in London — for nearly as long as he can remember.

“It was so much fun to see my dad out in the field, run into him on stories and then come home at the end of the day and ask how a story worked out and watch and compare them,” Marc Sallinger said. “Not a whole lot of people get to go to work every day and compete against their father, and that’s something I didn’t take for granted.”

Rick Sallinger won the prestigious Peabody Award in 2006 for investigating Army recruiters who told recruits how to get fake diplomas and dodge drug tests. He reported on many of Colorado’s most significant news stories, including the Columbine High School shooting, JonBenet Ramsey’s murder and catastrophic wildfires, according to CBS Colorado. 

But even the seemingly benign feature stories were no match for Sallinger’s curiosity, Wieland said. When Wieland sent him to cover the People’s Fair in Denver in the ’90s, Sallinger returned with a package about food vendors leaving hamburgers out in the sun long enough to make people sick. He even timed how long the food sat out.

“Needless to say, that was the last year we were sponsors of the People’s Fair,” Wieland said, laughing.

While Sallinger may have struck fear in the hearts of some of his sources, to his family, he was a constant, loving presence.

“His family was the most important thing in his life for him, making sure we were able to do what we wanted, to travel the world and see new places and new things,” Marc Sallinger said.

And though Rick Sallinger’s career took him around the world, Colorado was always home.

“He always said he wanted to move back to Colorado,” Marc Sallinger said. “This is where he wanted to be.”

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COMMENTS

  1. General Assignment Reporter Salary

    The average General Assignment Reporter salary in the United States is $57,400 as of April 24, 2024, but the range typically falls between $51,800 and $66,300. Salary ranges can vary widely depending on many important factors, including education, certifications, additional skills, the number of years you have spent in your profession.

  2. Salary: General Assignment Reporter in United States 2024

    The estimated total pay for a General Assignment Reporter is $79,629 per year in the United States area, with an average salary of $68,399 per year. These numbers represent the median, which is the midpoint of the ranges from our proprietary Total Pay Estimate model and based on salaries collected from our users.

  3. Salary: General Assignment Reporter (July, 2023)

    The average salary for a General Assignment Reporter is $59,227 per year in US. Click here to see the total pay, recent salaries shared and more!

  4. General Assignment Reporter Jobs, Employment

    General Assignment Reporter/MMJ. WMDT-TV (47abc) Salisbury, MD 21801. $31,200 - $33,000 a year. Full-time. 8 hour shift + 1. Easily apply. We are looking for an enterprise storyteller who thrives on reporting people driven stories on all platforms from broadcast to digital. Active 5 days ago ·.

  5. General Assignment Reporter Salary

    General Assignment Reporter salaries vary depending on the company you work for, your experience level, industry, education, and years of experience. The average annual salary is around $63,463 but a General Assignment Reporter can earn a base salary anywhere from $29,457 to $120,352 per year with some companies paying more than others.

  6. Salary: General Assignment Reporter (July, 2023)

    The average salary for General Assignment Reporter is $54,195 per year in US. Click here to see the total pay, recent salaries shared and more!

  7. What Is a General Assignment Reporter and How to Become One

    A general assignment reporter writes about and reports on various topics for a newspaper, news website, or television station. As a general assignment reporter, the story types you are reporting on can range from human interest to breaking news. Your assignments change on a regular basis, depending on the most pressing events of the day.

  8. General Assignments Reporter Jobs, Employment

    General Assignment Reporter. Mississippi State Personnel Board. Hinds County, MS. $40,286.40 - $45,000.00 a year. Full-time. See MSPB Careers for information regarding this classifications. Typically requires a Bachelor's Degree and 1-4 years of experience or experience equivalency as….

  9. general assignment reporter news jobs

    General Assignment Reporter. Marietta Daily Journal. Marietta, GA 30060. $35,000 - $40,000 a year. Full-time. 8 hour shift + 4. Easily apply. General Assignment Reporter The Marietta Daily Journal in Cobb County, Ga., is seeking a general assignment reporter. The ideal candidate would possess a….

  10. Salary: General Assignments Reporter in United States 2024

    The estimated total pay for a General Assignment Reporter is $73,371 per year in the United States area, with an average salary of $62,167 per year. These numbers represent the median, which is the midpoint of the ranges from our proprietary Total Pay Estimate model and based on salaries collected from our users.

  11. What Do General Assignment Reporters Do?

    When it comes to jobs in the United States, the largest single category of general assignment reporters can be found working in the Newspaper, Periodical, Book, and Directory Publishers sector. In 2022, about 40.4% of all jobs for general assignment reporters were found there.

  12. Salary: General Assignment Reporter in United States June 2023

    The average salary for a General Assignment Reporter is $49,685 per year in US. Click here to see the total pay, recent salaries shared and more!

  13. General Assignment Reporter Salary and Employment Statistics

    General Assignment Reporter Career *A job as a General Assignment Reporter falls under the broader career category of . The information on this page will generally apply to all careers in this category but may not specifically apply to this career title. ... Salary Info. Median Annual Wage: $49,770: Median Hourly Wage: $23.93* Total Employed ...

  14. General Assignment Reporter Salary

    General Assignment Reporter Salary How much does a General Assignment Reporter make? The average General Assignment Reporter in the US makes $42,198. General Assignment Reporters make the most in Los Angeles at $42,199, averaging total compensation 0% greater than the US average. U.S. Average $42,198. $21,386 $81,580.

  15. general assignment reporter jobs

    119 general assignment reporter jobs available. See salaries, compare reviews, easily apply, and get hired. New general assignment reporter careers are added daily on SimplyHired.com. The low-stress way to find your next general assignment reporter job opportunity is on SimplyHired. There are over 119 general assignment reporter careers waiting for you to apply!

  16. General Assignment Journalist Jobs, Employment

    Travis County General Assignment Reporter. University of Texas at Austin. Austin, TX 78701. ( Downtown area) $50,000 - $60,000 a year. Full-time. Weekends as needed + 2. KUT News is looking for a journalist to cover general news assignments in Travis County. Travis County General Assignment Reporter.

  17. 1,000+ General Assignment Reporter jobs in United States (24 new)

    Today's top 1,000+ General Assignment Reporter jobs in United States. Leverage your professional network, and get hired. New General Assignment Reporter jobs added daily.

  18. 105 General assignment reporter jobs in United States

    131 General assignment reporter jobs in United States. Most relevant. Pinedale Roundup. General Assignment Reporter. Pinedale, WY. $33K - $35K (Employer est.) Easy Apply. If you have a sharp eye for stories and front-page photos, we want you. The _Pinedale Roundup_ has an immediate opening for a dedicated reporter/photographer.….

  19. Opinion

    I've started putting my 'desired salary' at $35,000 in hope that just one person will think, 'Oh, I won't have to pay this person a large wage, so they get a leg up in the hiring process ...

  20. News General Assignment Reporter jobs

    KGO General Assignment Reporter. Disney. San Francisco, CA. $141,000 - $155,000 a year. KGO General Assignment Reporter Apply Later Job ID 10064191 Location San Francisco, California, United States Business Disney Entertainment Television Date…. Posted 30+ days ago ·.

  21. Longtime Denver news reporter Rick Sallinger dies

    Rick Sallinger, a longtime CBS news reporter who spent more than three decades on Denver's airwaves, died Wednesday night. Cause of death: natural causes, the family said.