Submit CV

    By supplying your CV to The Industry Club we are receiving personal data from you. We are required to hold and use this data in accordance with the General Data Protection Regulation 2016 and will ensure your data is processed in line with its requirements.

    As you are supplying us your CV in the pursuit of a job we hold your CV for this purpose, which will include work on your behalf to find you the right job. We will hold your information for up to 6 years as we know that our candidates usually change jobs within that timeframe and that gives us the opportunity to advise you when suitable roles become available.

    Our legal basis for this processing is something called Legitimate Interest, which means we believe you would be expecting to hear from us when we have relevant job opportunities to discuss with you. This is always done as a very personal, handpicked service. You always have the chance to request we delete your details. You can do this, and request any other information on how we process your data, by emailing:

    Whilst we are pursuing a specific job role for you we will need to take some identity information, such as your passport details and other possible ID details. We do this in accordance with requirements placed on us by our clients to validate your identity and ensure your right to work. We will obtain your consent for this processing at the time we collect it.

    If you would prefer we did not hold your details on record, further to a submission of your CV for a specific job, then please email us at

    If you are intending on being engaged through a limited company, be it a personal service or umbrella company, then we provide this privacy information as matter of reference for you. Our basis for ongoing processing will be the contract between us and that company. You will need to ensure, independently, that you are comfortable with how your personal data will be processed as an employee of that personal service or umbrella company.

    For full information of how we keep your personal data secure and on your rights, please review our comprehensive privacy notice, which is available here:

    Please note, that for the purposes of the General Data Protection Regulation, The Industry Club will be the data controller. The Industry Club is a trading name of The Work Club London Limited (Company number 07481831).


    Submit Brief

      Print – back by popular demand?

      By Jay Foster     

      Perhaps it’s not quite accurate to say that print is making a come-back as it never went away in the first place.

      It did, however, get left on the shelf for a while as the world went internet, app and social media crazy.

      It’s almost impossible to make it through the day now without being exposed to the assertions, insights, opinions and predictions of burgeoning generations of bloggers, vloggers, influencers, authors, thought leaders and strategists.

      But is the sheer volume of all this output putting people off? Terri White, editor-in-chief at Empire magazine, thinks so. Speaking to The Drum about the launch of Facebook’s print product, Grow (definitely not a magazine, apparently), she said:

      “Trust, authority and credibility. The digital space is a hectic, loud, cluttered landscape with bloggers, influencers, journalists, editors, writers, marketeers all shouting into the void – their voices surfacing, or not, depending on SEO or algorithms. In such a crowded space, how do you ensure that people trust what they read on your website or social channels versus the other 30-odd people/brands in your area? How does your brand stand out?”

      Print makes “a visceral, powerful connection,” she says. “The intimacy is unrivalled. Smell a magazine right now and tell me it doesn’t give you a head rush, tell me it doesn’t make you feel. In this increasingly digitised world, you cannot underestimate how much people just want to feel something real. And if you’re the brand that does that for them? Bingo.”

      Consumers, it seems, are on the same page. As long ago as March 2017 The Guardian reported that physical books were once again outselling ebooks. As of late July 2018, this hadn’t changed, according to PrintWeek.

      So does the appeal of print lie in its feel and smell, as White claims? Or could it be that a publisher has to go to a lot of trouble and expense to put their message out in print? Compare posting a blog (free and instant) to designing, setting, printing and distributing a brochure, book, magazine, etc (costly and slower).

      Both are probably big factors. Books, magazines and high quality brochures are satisfying to handle and it stands to reason that if you’re printing something, you really back yourself and what you have to say. I believe readers know this.

      Making print pay

      Producing a piece of print that your intended reader takes pleasure and/or interest in calls for knowledge of the process and project management skills. On the technical front, for example, you’ll need to know the difference between Litho and digital print processes, how to specify stock and substrates and understand a wide range of file types. To run your print campaigns smoothly meanwhile, you’ll need to know when to run proofs and when to press pass, how to write artwork briefs and how to deal with printers and other suppliers – and quite a bit more.

      All of which you’ll learn on our Print Production Workshop. So, if you’re a project manager, account manager, marketing manager, or even a digital manager looking for seamless integration between digital and print campaigns, join us. Get in touch to find out more or to book your place.