Why it’s OK to say you’re a corporate financial reporter in Florida, but not in the South

There’s no shortage of reporters who write about corporate finance in Florida.

Some have done it for years.

Some are in the business for decades.

And some are just starting.

But the South has long had its share of corporate financial reporters.

In fact, the Southern states are the epicenter of the financial industry in the country, and they also have a long and storied history of corporate reporting, and that includes the Southern-born journalist and corporate finance writer, Mary Jo White.

And White has been there, too, helping shape the financial journalism landscape in Florida over the last few decades.

She has written for the Orlando Sentinel, the Florida Times-Union and the Orlando News Sentinel.

She was a columnist at The Times-Tribune, The Miami Herald and the Tampa Bay Times.

And she’s still around, in some form or another, to write about Florida.

In a recent article in the Tampa Tribune, White recounted her life in financial journalism, which she describes as “a life in the trenches of the world’s most consequential business.”

In the late 1990s, White moved to Florida from her home in Illinois, where she was working as a columnist for the Chicago Tribune, a national newspaper.

She and her family moved to Orlando from Miami and eventually to Florida.

She began writing about Florida financials, covering the state for the Sentinel.

She also wrote a series of columns for The Times Herald and other local newspapers, including The Times, Orlando Sentinel and Florida Today.

But in 2004, she decided to return to the Midwest and started covering the financial markets for a local newspaper.

She says she always knew she wanted to be a financial reporter, but it was the opportunity to go from Chicago to Florida that she most wanted to pursue.

In her own words:What is financial journalism?

Financial journalism is the use of data to get to the bottom of the business and make decisions that affect millions of people.

It’s the business of people, not statistics, according to the Institute for Policy Studies.

White says she started in the Chicago newspaper business and has written about financial issues for the Sun-Times, Orlando Tribune and Florida Times.

She believes that a good financial journalist uses data to make decisions about what to cover and how to cover it.

And it’s the same way she sees it in her job.

“I always say that I was a reporter in the news business, but I was also a financial journalist, and it was that way all my life,” White said.

White began writing her first column in the paper’s Chicago section in 1990, as a column called “The Business of Financial Reporting.”

That was followed by a series called “Financials and Business,” which focused on the financial services industry, including credit cards, mortgages, investments and mortgages.

White has written more than 30 columns since, with the last three covering the industry.

The Financial Times of Florida has long been a strong advocate of the importance of financial journalism.

In its 2017 annual report, the Times called financial reporting the most important and influential economic information in Florida’s community.

It’s not just a financial industry thing, the paper said.

It is the most critical information in the state and a key to the nation.

The Southern region has long held a special place in Florida history, with its many business, politics and economic personalities.

The paper said its writers have covered politics and business issues in the region for years, and many of them have been in the field for decades or longer.

White said she’s known for her reporting, as she has done for years for the Florida Today, a local television station, for decades, and the Sentinel for the last 15 years.

And her personal career is a bit different.

She says her mother was a financial writer for the newspaper and that she and her siblings were often the ones who had to tell them what to write, since they had little financial experience.

“My mom is the only person I’ve ever told them what I was going to write,” White recalled.

“And then she said, ‘It’s OK, Mary.'”

But White also says her personal experience has taught her how important it is to be objective and accurate when writing about the financial world.

“As a financial analyst, you have to always be objective about your information,” White explained.

“You don’t want to just throw around numbers, or try to sell people on your product or company.

It has to be honest, and you have no business selling something that you don’t have the facts on.”

But it can be a tricky task.

Some of the more seasoned financial reporters have said they were discouraged from reporting on the news because of the way financial data is collected and how that can be used.

White says she thinks the Southern region of the country is unique because the business is driven by the needs of large companies, and because there is so much data.

“There’s an understanding

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