On a table … Martine St-Victor

Every Sunday, a public figure tells us about his current readings. This week, Martin St. Victor, Communications Strategist and Founder of Milagro’s Public Relations Workshop.


Natalie CollardNatalie Collard
Journalism

Council member

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Council member By Oliver Fay

This book tells the story of Marie France Jarrod, who was the most powerful woman in The Ve Republic in France. She was an advisor to Jacques Chirac – she saved her career – and also acted as an advisor to President Georges Pompidou. She had an office in the Elysee even though she was not elected. She can be very challenging, but she behaved elegantly. Once you start this book, it’s very difficult to put it aside. ”

the test

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the test De Barbara Walters

I have two copies of this book, hardback and paperback. Sections are underlined, the pages are cluttered … it’s an autobiography that teaches us a lot about the media, what it was like at the time and what was going to be in it. Barbara Walters was the first to own the rights to her interviews, and she was not only a journalist but also a businesswoman who paved the way for many journalists after her. She talks a lot about the press as much as she talks about the side Business Media. I read it again last summer. This book is the equivalent of a Bible in hotels to me: Even if you don’t look at it, you know it exists … ”

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susan, Linda, Nina, and Cokie – the unusual story of NPR’s founding mothers

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susan, Linda, Nina, and Cokie – the unusual story of NPR’s founding mothers By Lisa Napoli

This year, NPR will celebrate its fiftieth anniversary, and this book tells the story of the four women who helped create this public broadcaster in the United States. They had to fight a real battle to create and create their own place start At a time when commercial broadcasting was booming, in a country where there was not much interest in radio or public television. As we can see today, NPR was never necessary. This story deserves a documentary. ”

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