In swiftly acquiring human resources information, it brings great satisfaction to those who have experience as journalists. Today, I learned from a fellow journalist, who started in Fukuoka, about their decision to relocate to Tokyo and change companies, along with details and a schedule. I inquired about their new residence and precise work location. When I shared this unexpected news with another colleague in a different media outlet, they seemed genuinely surprised. Even in stories with limited news value, placing importance on the freshness of information holds a certain significance.
Indeed, the broader schedule and the interplay of personnel positioning form a highly dynamic complex within the realm of human resources and labor. This complexity extends to university-industry relations as well. In this context, the journalist becomes a “customer” of such intricate industries.