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Several hundred journalists contribute to any day's edition of the Guardian, and they make mistakes, but whether online or on paper the Guardian wants the words they use to work as hard as they can, which means the language chosen must be clean, contemporary and consistent.
David Marsh is an assistant editor of the Guardian, which he joined from the Financial Times in 1996. Before that he edited regional weekly papers and spent 10 years at the Independent. He was educated at Sheffield University and University College London, where he excelled at spelling. When not fretting about grammar, he sings in the Guardian choir. He is married with three sons. Nikki Marshall joined the Guardian as a subeditor in 1998 after spells at the Independent and the South China Morning Post in Hong Kong, and training as a reporter in her homeland, Australia. In her current role as revise editor she checks stories and headlines for the paper's news pages, scrutinising upwards of 20,000 words each shift in a nightly battle between pragmatism and pedantry.