Top Story


Home >> People Movement >> Article

Manu Joseph quits Open magazine as Editor-in-Chief

Font Size   16
Manu Joseph quits Open magazine as Editor-in-Chief

The year has started with the news of another senior editorial hand putting in his papers. Social media has been rife with the news of Manu Joseph quitting Open magazine as its Editor-in-Chief. This news has been confirmed by Joseph on his Facebook page, where he has written: “I have quit Open. Will continue as interim editor until a new editor is appointed or the end of March, whichever is sooner.”

Open magazine is yet to announce Joseph’s replacement. Meanwhile, there is a strong buzz on Twitter about PR Ramesh, Political Editor, Economic Times all set to join Open. It may be recalled that exchange4media had reported in November 2013 that Ramesh is likely to join Open Magazine as Managing Editor as per industry sources (

Joseph’s exit follows Hartosh Singh Bal’s departure from the magazine as its Political Editor.

Joseph took charge as Editor-in-Chief of Open in 2010 following Sandipan Deb’s exit from the magazine. He has earlier worked with Outlook, The Economic Times and The Times of India.

Tags Manu Joseph Open Magazine PR Ramesh Sandipan Deb

Vijay Mansukhani, speaks to exchange4media about the resurgence of Onida, the scope of growth of consumer electronics market in India and the reasons why Indian consumer electronics brands don’t compete on a global scale

Projjol Banerjea opens up about hiring Anne Macdonald and GroupM's Rob Norman, and the brand's new identity

Meera Iyer tells exchange4media that in FY 2016/17, bigbasket clocked a revenue of Rs 1,400 crore. The online supermarket currently stands at 70,000 orders a day, with operations in 25 cities.

CMO, Kashyap Vadapalli on the start-up’s marketing play, why it has decided to stay away from IPL and response to its furniture rental apps

Ushering the launch with a campaign titled ‘The New Way to Get Rich’ showcasing how technology gets millennials closer to their financial dreams

Ogilvy and Love Matters conceptualised a campaign that aimed to change the conversation and imagery that is associated with the LGBTQ community and lesbians in particular