ghostwriting

After flipping through "Fifty Shades of Grey" at a bookstore, I thought, “Hey, I can write this crap.”
I was fourteen when we moved to that house and I hated everything about it. I had nightmares about dead people coming to
You have a book in you that you need to write, but you haven't done it, and you probably aren't ever going to do it yourself. So what now? One common solution is to hire a ghostwriter.
Some advice The Donald is sure to ignore...
You'd be hard-pressed to find a successful entrepreneur who has the time to be a prolific writer. Most of the time, they employ people to build a brand, presence, and readership for projects and initiatives they believe in using ghostwritten content. After 6 years of ghostwriting for some of the most interesting, driven, and talented people in their industries, I've learned how to talk and write like an entrepreneur without being one.
I'm here to tell you that it's brutally difficult to keep writing and let's just say it openly here -- most of us don't know how to write that memoir ourselves, even after taking the classes and doing the self-guided courses, and plugging away with a notebook during our free time.
These projects have also led me to develop more creative ways of working, since one reason celebrities make all of that money
The radio host said Meek Mill's tweet about the Canadian rapper was "petty as hell."
The Billings Gazette has revealed that coal mining company Cloudpeak Energy ghost wrote protest letters to the U.S. Department of Interior (DOI) on behalf of allied policymakers and business groups.
I would say you have to be a bit ego-less to deal with the people I have ghosted books with over the the past ten years, all for major publishing houses. I've worked with an insecure TV pundit who had ideas galore but that was about it.
Ghostwriting is the craft of translating people's spoken stories onto the page. Ghostwriters either share credit with the person the story is about; or disappear and gracefully let him/her take full credit.
If I had a dollar for every person I've met who tells me their life story should be a book, I'd have $278 by now. The great thing about self-publishing is that everyone can write their life story and turn it into a book.
The Media Research Center has been pushing the "Tell the Truth!" mantra for years, though that didn't apply to anyone telling the truth about conservatives. It also didn't apply to the MRC itself.
According to The Harvard Crimson, a survey of this year's incoming freshmen revealed that 42 percent had cheated on high school homework before arriving at the Ivy League institution.
Truly collaborative writing? Until this year, it had eluded me so thoroughly that I nearly rejected the suggestion that I read the journals of Lt. Col. Mark Weber, who needed help to write a memoir for his three young sons, who would soon be without a father.