Eh up - we've won some awards

MT was voted publication of the year by journalists at the Towers Watson Media Awards last night. Editor Matthew Gwyther also won features writer of the year. Get us.

by Emma Haslett
Last Updated: 01 May 2014

MT isn't one to blow its own trumpet, but it's pretty pleased with itself: last night, it won a veritable cabinet of gongs (alright, two) at the Towers Watson Media Awards.

Not only did we win publication of the year - which was voted on by the journalists who entered the awards, but editor Matthew Gwyther won features writer of the year.

Will Aitken, one of the judges and a senior DC pensions consultant at Towers Watson, said he was 'struck by the quality of the entries and the level of thought, research and skills that goes into producing such high-quality journalism'.

Want to read aforementioned 'high-quality journalism'? Here are Gwyther's winning pieces: 1. his profile of the Ocado founders, 2. his day learning to code (spoiler: it wasn't a success), 3. his interview with easyJet chief executive Carolyn McCall.

Tags:
Reputation

Find this article useful?

Get more great articles like this in your inbox every lunchtime

What British business can learn from the French

Forget the cliches - our old rival is hotbed of management innovation and is leading...

Want to encourage more female leaders? Openly highlight their achievements

A study shows that publicly praising women not only increases their willingness to lead, their...

Message to Davos: Don't blame lack of trust on 'society'

The reason people don't trust you is probably much closer to home, says public relations...

Dame Cilla Snowball: Life after being CEO

One year on from stepping back as boss of Britain's largest advertising agency, Dame Cilla...

How to change people's minds when they refuse to listen

Research into climate change deniers shows how behavioural science can break down intransigence.

"Paying women equally would cripple our economy"

The brutal fact: underpaid women sustain British business, says HR chief Helen Jamieson.