Here's an excerpt from the Editorial:
Ghostwriting is essentially writing anonymously. Someone wants you to write a book, or an article, or a blog, and you do it under their name. No byline for you. :-) You're writing for someone else, using their ideas (sometimes), and writing in their voice.
Ghostblogging is becoming hugely popular. Businesses and publications see the worth of blogs, and because they don't have the skills in-house, they hire a ghostblogger.
A word about terminology: "ghostblogging" or "ghost blogging"? I prefer ghostblogging – ghostwriting is usually written as one word, but you'll see references to "ghost blogging" on many sites. Which term you use is up to you. Google searches for either turn up much the same results.
Who ghostwrites blogs?
Some writers fall into ghostblogging, others look for ghostblogging jobs.
One point about hunting for these kinds of gigs: if someone's advertising for a ghostblogger, they're generally not willing to pay very much. As with other kinds of freelance writing jobs, the best ones aren't advertised.
Read the rest in the issue, which is out tomorrow.
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