Allison Haunss Biography
Allison Haunss is an Emmy award-winning journalist who has reported on some of the biggest stories in the New York area including the
mid-air plane/tourist chopper collision over the Hudson River, the attempted car bombing in Times Square as well as the Pope’s 2008 visit to NYC.
Allison Haunss Age
Information concerning her age is still under research and will soon be updated immediately we come across details concerning her age.
Allison Haunss Height
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Allison Haunss Family
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Allison Haunss Education
Talking about her educational background, she graduated from Duke University. She also earned a master’s degree in broadcast journalism from Northwestern University’s Medill School of Journalism. She currently resides in New York City.
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Allison Haunss Career
Allison joined WPIX in November 2007 as a freelance reporter. Prior to filing stories for WPIX, Allison was one of the main weeknight anchors at News 12 Connecticut where she anchored the Monday through Friday news at 5:30 and 10 pm. While at News12CT, Allison traveled to Israel for an in-depth Emmy award-winning series entitled “Grandma Guard.” The series examined one Stamford, CT woman’s journey through the Israeli civil guard. Before News12CT,
Allison spent time as a reporter in Westchester and on Long Island. She has also worked in several TV markets across the country including, Pittsburgh and Sioux Falls. Allison graduated from Duke University. She also earned a master’s degree in broadcast journalism from Northwestern University’s Medill School of Journalism. She currently resides in New York City.
Allison Haunss Net Worth
Information concerning her net worth is still under research and will soon be updated immediately we come across details concerning her net worth.
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Allison Haunss News
An Emmy award-winning news anchor, Allison launched online publication Working Woman Report with a mission to cover female entrepreneurs around the world.
The New York City-based digital maven shares her thoughts on creating engaging content, social media marketing and building communities.
A few years after starting Working Woman Report, Allison discovered another way to support boundary-pushing thinkers and doers. For NÜHANZI, an online store and community, she was inspired by strong women in China who call themselves nühanzi (which means “manly woman” in Chinese) and built a community to celebrate the nühanzi woman.
Recently featured in Glamour and Galore magazines, NÜHANZI blasts stereotypes and supports independent women with an online community and playful accessories, such as necklaces and temporary tattoos.
Allison says she created the nühanzi necklaces so that women would have something they could wear close to their heart and physically hold to remind them that they are badass!
A FEW WORDS OF ADVICE
On digital skills…
“We’re living in a digital and visual world, and there’s a whole set of skills that comes with the territory. If you’re trying to tell a brand’s story — or in my case, other women’s success stories — you should be able to navigate the digital realm in terms of social media, visuals, and storytelling.”
“A big part of that is video — video is crucial to storytelling if you’re working in an online space because that’s how people are consuming content.”
“Even if it’s just with your phone, you should be able to turn, shoot and edit videos, and take decent photos. It is a really important skill. That doesn’t mean you can’t get help, but you should be able to fend for yourself if you’re starting a business in a creative digital industry.”
On keeping it real…
“It seems like a trite thing to say, but authenticity is something that I feel very strongly about. This is what consumers want.”
“Brands need to find that authenticity and find the real story, and then tell that story and build a community. What is the real message here? How are you
connecting people? If you’re authentic and can communicate what your brand stands for, you will build a community that identifies with your story.”
“But sometimes people are not going to like what you have to say, or they are going to be critical. And I think that’s part of the deal.”
On building communities…
“It can be really tough to find people who really connect with the mission or message — not once or twice, but people who keep coming back and are engaged.”
“I always ask myself: How can I stand out from the crowd? To me, that answer is by being authentic. Not everyone is going to like what you or other community members have to say, but it is important to provide a safe space for people to share their ideas, thoughts, and dreams.