I’ve just spent the last two weeks living in the BBC Newsroom, a space where journalists and other staff are often expected to share the most intimate of intimate details of their daily lives.
I can see what they’re thinking and feeling in the cubicles, which are a mix of cubicles and desks.
As I’ve already said, the work environment is very different to that of the newsroom in the UK’s flagship TV station, which is based in London.
But it’s not entirely different.
The BBC Newsrooms have always been designed to be collaborative spaces.
The staff and the BBC will be looking over each other’s shoulders for a good chunk of the day.
And they’ll also be looking out for one another, if they see someone doing something that needs correcting.
But they’re also designed to provide a sense of community, a shared experience, and a shared understanding of how important it is to make sure the work they do is worth doing.
This isn’t about what a journalist should or should not write about.
It’s about what’s good for the world, and about the world being made better by journalism, as well as for those in the newsrooms.
We’ve created a workplace that’s about collaboration, a collaborative workplace.
We’re not just a small organisation.
We have a huge team of people.
The BBC News Room is a space that is very much part of the BBC.
There’s a great sense of history in this space.
It was designed for collaboration.
It was designed to allow the news organisation to create and distribute the best news and analysis from across the world.
We’ve worked with BBC newsrooms for many years, and we know they’re very good at what they do.
I was just one of many journalists who worked with the BBC’s newsroom staff.
I’ve known them for many, many years.
I’ve worked at the BBC for many different years.
In the news room, they’re a part of a team that has been together for decades.
The BBC newsroom is a place where people come together.
It’s not just about what they think.
It is about what is good for society.
In the news rooms, we have a shared sense of what is important and what’s important for the news.
I was part of this team that had been together more than 30 years, when I first came to the BBC in 1978.
It’s the same story with all of our staff in the Newsroom.
We work in the same building and share the same work spaces.
And we’ve worked very closely together.
There’s a common understanding of what it is that is good, and what it means to be a good journalist, as we do it.
We have a very small team, and all of the staff have very high standards.
There is a huge focus on getting the best and the most accurate reporting possible.
We try to be very selective in what we publish, which means that we can publish as much as we like.
We also have a strong work culture, where everyone is expected to do their job fairly.
If you want to get the most out of a project, you have to be able to work with people who understand that.
And if you’re not good at it, you’re just wasting time.
There is an ethos of openness.
You can be as open as you like in your work environment.
There are no barriers to getting out and about.
We want everyone working together, regardless of their experience or background.
You’ll see people coming in and out of the Newsrooms on a daily basis, whether it’s to take a lunch break or go for a walk.
There is a great spirit of collaboration.
Everyone is in a good frame of mind, and everyone is always making progress.
It all happens so quickly and so smoothly that there’s a lot of energy in the building.
There are no rules in the work place, no rules to follow.
There isn’t a manager telling you what to do, or telling you how to work.
Everyone works together.
Everyone is working together in this collaborative environment.
Everyone has a common goal, and everybody is working for a common aim.
And there is a common sense of why you’re doing what you’re working on.
People get on well in the job.
The work environment in the media is very relaxed.
We get on very well.
The atmosphere in the offices is very friendly.
We are always having fun.
We work with the same people.
We all like each other.
And you feel safe, that you are all getting along well.
There has never been any conflict in the workplace.
If there’s something that you need to get out of your office, you don’t want to say anything.
But we also have our own ways of doing things that we want to be as honest and open as possible.
I work with one person, and it’s about how to deal with it.
We don’t expect anyone to be in any way better than me