Gerald Loeb Award winners for Deadline and Beat Reporting

The Gerald Loeb Award is given annually for multiple categories of business reporting. The category "Deadline and/or Beat Writing" was awarded in 1985–2000, "Beat Writing" in 2001, and "Deadline or Beat Writing" in 2002. Beginning in 2003, it was split into "Deadline Writing" (2003–2007) and "Beat Writing" (2003–2010). "Beat Writing" was replaced by "Beat Reporting" beginning in 2011.

Gerald Loeb Award for Deadline and/or Beat Writing (1985–2000)

The Historical List of award winners maintained by the UCLA Anderson School of Management lists a 1984 award for "Deadline/Beat Reporting," but contemporary sources say it was for "Spot News."[1][2]

The story describes Gulf and Western Industries's plans to sell its consumer and industrial products group to Wickes Cos.[5]
Their coverage of Texas Air Corp. caused a federal investigation of the company's operating practices and finances.[8]
They were awarded for their coverage of management turmoil within General Motors.[13]
Her stories chronicled Viacom's successful battle to takeover Paramount Communications for $10 billion.[14]
They were awarded "for their breakthrough coverage of the tobacco industry's liability settlement."[18]
He was honored for his reporting on the government takeover of First National Bank of Keystone.[21]

Gerald Loeb Award for Deadline or Beat Writing (2002)

Their reporting on Enron put them in the role of watchdogs as the S.E.C.'s investigation followed their lead.[23]
Articles in Series:
  1. "Enron Jolt: Investments, Assets Generate Big Loss --- Part of Charge Tied To 2 Partnerships Interests Wall Street", October 17, 2001[24]
  2. "Enron CFO's Partnership Had Millions in Profit", October 19, 2001[24]
  3. "Enron Transaction Raises New Questions --- A Company Executive Ran Entity That Received $35 Million in March", November 5, 2001[24]
  4. "Trading Places: Fancy Finances Were Key to Enron's Success, And Now to Its Distress --- Impenetrable Deals Have Put Firm in Position Where It May Lose Independence --- Talks With Rival Dynegy", November 8, 2001[24]
  5. "Running on Empty: Enron Faces Collapse As Credit, Stock Dive And Dynegy Bolts --- Energy-Trading Giant's Fate Could Reshape Industry, Bring Tighter Regulation --- Price Quotes Suddenly Gone", November 29, 2001[24]
  6. "Shock Waves: Enron's Swoon Leaves A Grand Experiment In a State of Disarray --- Electricity Policy May Be Left To Lurch Between Poles Of Regulation, Free Rein --- Recession Is Powerful Factor", November 30, 2001[24]
  7. "Corporate Veil: Behind Enron's Fall, A Culture of Operating Outside Public's View --- Hidden Deals With Officers And Minimal Disclosure Finally Cost It Its Trust --- Chew coand JEDI Warriors", December 5, 2001[24]

Gerald Loeb Award for Deadline Writing (2003–2007)

Their stories covered the collapse of WorldCom, including breaking the news of the resignation of Bernard Ebbers as CEO, and providing in-depth analysis of the reported $3.8 billion accounting error.[25]
Articles in Series:
  1. "Telecom's Troubles Spread From Upstarts To Sector's Leaders", March 13, 2002[26]
  2. "Bernie Ebbers Bet the Ranch — Really — on WorldCom Stock", April 12, 2002[26]
  3. "WorldCom CEO Quits Amid Probe Of Firm's Finances", April 30, 2002[26]
  4. "WorldCom Admits $3.8 Billion Error In Its Accounting", June 26, 2002[26]
  5. "How Three Unlikely Sleuths Discovered Fraud at WorldCom", October 30, 2002[26]
  6. "Former WorldCom CEO Built An Empire on Mountain of Debt", December 31, 2002[26]
Articles in Series:
  1. "Grasso Quits NYSE Amid Pay Furor", September 18, 2003[28]
  2. "Tight-Knit Culture Will Help Shape Big Board's Future", September 18, 2003[28]
  3. "Weakened NYSE Must Face Challenges", September 18, 2003[28]
  4. "How Much Severance Pay Is Enough?", September 18, 2003[28]

Gerald Loeb Award for Beat Writing (2001, 2003–2010)

Smith won for her energy coverage in 2000.[33]
His stories documented the conflicts and missteps of S.E.C. chairman Harvey Pitt and the impact he had on the agency.[25]
Articles in Series:
  1. "Downturn and Shift in Population Feed Boom in White-Collar Crime", June 2, 2002[34]
  2. "Chief of S.E.C. Is Set to Pursue Former Clients", July 18, 2002[34]
  3. "S.E.C. Is Suffering From Nonbenign Neglect", July 20, 2002[34]
  4. "S.E.C. Chief Seeks Promotion; Chances Look Dom", July 24, 2002[34]
  5. "Bush Tries to Shrink S.E.C. Raise Intended for Corporate Cleanup", October 19, 2002[34]
  6. "Audit Overseer Cited Problems In Previous Post", October 31, 2002[34]
  7. "Praise to Scorn: Mercurial Ride Of S.E.C. Chief", November 10, 2002[34]
Articles in Series:
  1. "U. S. Probes Whether Boeing Misused a Rival's Documents", May 5, 2003[28]
  2. "Mergers Make It Tougher to Punish Federal Contractors", June 10, 2003[28]
  3. "Boeing Is Punished in Rocket Case", July 25, 2003[28]
  4. "Boeing's Plan to Smooth Bumps Of Jet Market Hits Turbulence", August 25, 2003[28]
  5. "Air Force Ex-Official Had Ties To Boeing During Contract Talks", October 7, 2003[28]
  6. "Boeing CEO Condit Resigns In Shake-Up at Aerospace Titan", December 2, 2003[28]
  7. "How Two Officials Got Caught By Pentagon's Revolving Door", December 18, 2003[28]
Articles in Series:
  1. "How Drugs for Rare Diseases Became Lifeline for Companies",[31] September 15, 2005[36]
  2. "A Biotech Drug Extends a Life, But at What Price?",[31] November 16, 2005[37]
  3. "Through Charities, Drug Makers Help People -- and Themselves",[31] December 1, 2005[38]
  4. "As Biotech Drug Prices Surge, U.S. Is Hunting for a Solution",[31] December 28, 2005[39]
Articles in Series:
  1. "RadioShack CEO's résumé in question", February 14, 2006[40]
  2. "School trains students for careers in ministry", February 14, 2006[40]
  3. "Pastor can't verify CEO's account", February 15, 2006[40]
  4. "CEO admits 'misstatements'", February 16, 2006[40]
  5. "RadioShack CEO quits", February 21, 2006[40]
  6. "Ex-CEO leaving with a package", February 22, 2006[40]
Articles in Series:
  1. "Aged, Frail, and Denied Care by Their Insurers", March 26, 2007[42]
  2. "Bilking the Elderly, With a Corporate Assist", May 20, 2007[42]
  3. "At Many Homes, More Profit and Less Nursing", September 23, 2007[42]
Articles in Series:
  1. "Complex Wachovia mortgage program worries some", March 30, 2008[44]
  2. "The swift fall of Ken Thompson", June 8, 2008[44]
  3. "The good deal the wasn't", December 21, 2008[44]
Articles in Series:
  1. "Arcane Market Is Next to Face Big Credit Test", February 17, 2008[45]
  2. "Borrowers And Bankers: A Great Divide", July 10, 2008[45]
  3. "Behind Biggest Insurer's Crisis, A Blind Eye to a Web of Risk", September 28, 2008[45]
  4. "The Silence of the Lenders", July 13, 2008[45]
  5. "How the Thundering Herd Faltered and Fell", November 9, 2008[45]
Articles in Series:
  1. "Toyota's may not end at floor mats", October 18, 2009[47]
  2. "Runaway Toyota cases ignored", November 8, 2009[47]
  3. "Data point to Toyota's throttles", November 9, 2009[47]

Gerald Loeb Award for Beat Reporting (2011–2018)

Articles in Series:
  1. "Your Taxes Support For-Profits as They Buy Colleges", March 4, 2010[49]
  2. "Homeless Dropouts From High School Lured by For-Profit Colleges", April 30, 2010[49]
  3. "Veterans Failing Shows Hazards of For-Profit Schools", September 23, 2010[49]
  4. "Kaplan Quest for Profits at Taxpayer Expense Ensnares Veteran", November 1, 2010[49]
  5. "Executives Collect $2 Billion at For-Profit Colleges", November 10, 2010[49]
Articles in Series:
  1. "FDA orders review of jaw joint implants", February 8, 2011[51]
  2. "TMJ devices", February 8, 2011[51]
  3. "Researchers get royalties, papers omit sterility link", May 25, 2011[51]
  4. "Senate panel probes Medtronic", June 22, 2011[51]
  5. "Infuse cited in patients' painful bone overgrowth", June 28, 2011[51]
  6. "Experts repudiate Medtronic's research", June 29, 2011[51]
  7. "Madison surgeon's letter bashes critic", July 7, 2011[51]
  8. "Medtronics hires Yale group to review", August 4, 2011[51]
  9. "Doctors failed to note risk of cancer", October 23, 2011[51]
  10. "Bone agent linked to higher risk of cancer", November 4, 2011[51]
  11. "Doctors' letter to journal is silent on their payment", November 11, 2011[51]
  12. "Millions paid to UW chairman", December 27 2011[51]
  • 2013: "Corporate Taxation Series" by Tom Bergin, Reuters[52]
Articles in Series:
  1. "Insight: Vodafone in new 1 billion pounds tax 'scandal'", June 26, 2012[53]
  2. "Starbucks slips the UK tax hook", October 15, 2012[53]
  3. "Fast food, tax lite", October 15, 2012[53]
  4. "Starbucks's continental de-tax cafe culture", November 1, 2012[53]
  5. "Insight – EBay's double tax base prompts calls for investigation", December 1, 2012[53]
  6. "Amazon's billion-dollar tax shield", December 6, 2012[53]
Articles in Series:
  1. "An Unlikely Donor Roll", October 30, 2016[58]
  2. Interactive Gragphic, 2016[58]
  3. "A call for an inquiry into donors", October 31, 2016[58]
  4. "D.A. to review donation tied to developer", November 1, 2016[58]
  5. "Project proposed, donations flow", December 28, 2016[58]

See Also

References

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External Links

Alix M. Freedman

Alix M. Freedman (born November 25, 1957 New York City) is a Pulitzer Prize-winning American journalist, and ethics editor at Thomson Reuters.

Andy Pasztor

Andy Pasztor is a journalist with the Wall Street Journal. He is the author of the 1995 book "When the Pentagon was for Sale: Inside America's Biggest Defense Scandal."

Ann Davis (journalist)

Until 2010, Ann Davis was an award winning Houston-based senior special writer for The Wall Street Journal. She covered the global energy industry and markets, energy infrastructure, and natural resources investing. Prior to moving to Houston in early 2006, she covered the “Wall Street” securities industry beat in New York for several years.

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Charles Duhigg

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Daniel Golden

Daniel Golden (born 1957) is an American journalist, working as a senior editor for ProPublica. He was previously senior editor at Conde Nast's now-defunct Portfolio magazine, and a managing editor for Bloomberg News.As Deputy Bureau Chief at the Boston bureau of the Wall Street Journal he received the Pulitzer Prize for Beat Reporting in 2004 for a series of articles on admissions preferences in elite American universities, specifically relating to the enormous advantages enjoyed by more affluent white students, and the use of development cases (admissions based on potential donations). He earned the 2011 Gerald Loeb Award for Beat Reporting for his article "Education Inc.". Golden is also a three time recipient of the George Polk Award.A series of articles that Golden edited about Corporate Tax Inversions won Bloomberg's first Pulitzer Prize in 2015.He holds a B.A. from Harvard College.

He is the author of The Price of Admission: How America's Ruling Class Buys Its Way into Elite Colleges—and Who Gets Left Outside the Gates. His second book. Spy Schools: How the CIA, FBI, and Foreign Intelligence Secretly Exploit America's Universities, was published by Henry Holt and Co. in October 2017.

Daniel Hertzberg

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Geeta Anand is a journalist, professor, and author. She was a foreign correspondant for the New York Times as well as the Wall Street Journal, and a political writer for the Boston Globe.

She currently resides in Berkeley California, with her husband Greg, and two daughters, Tatyana and Aleka.

Ianthe Jeanne Dugan

Ianthe Jeanne Dugan is an American journalist. She is an investigative reporter for The Wall Street Journal. She earned the Gerald Loeb Award in 2000 for Deadline and/or Beat Writing for her article "The Rise of Day Trading", and again in 2004 for Deadline Writing with Susanne Craig and Theo Francis for their story "The Day Grasso Quit as NYSE Chief". She was a Pulitzer Prize finalist with a team for international reporting in 2017 for coverage of Turkey. In 2018, she won a Society of American Business Editors and Writers award for coverage of self-driving cars. She was the Wall Street reporter for The Washington Post and worked at Newsday and Business Week. She was lead researcher for the movie American Made.

James B. Stewart

James Bennett Stewart (born c. 1952) is an American lawyer, journalist, and author.

John Helyar

John Helyar (born 1951) is an American former journalist who has worked for The Wall Street Journal, Fortune magazine, ESPN.com, ESPN The Magazine and Bloomberg News. He currently works as a research analyst at Select Equity Group.Helyar is the author of the books Lords of the Realm: The Real History of Baseball (which, according to WorldCat, is held in 688 libraries).His reporting with Bryan Burrough on RJR Nabisco earned them the 1989 Gerald Loeb Award for Deadline and/or Beat Writing. They turned their research into the book Barbarians at the Gate: The Fall of RJR Nabisco (held in 2249 libraries ), which was made into a film of the same title.

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Noam Scheiber

Noam Scheiber is writer for The New York Times and a former senior editor for The New Republic. He was with The New Republic from 2000 until 2014.Scheiber is a Rhodes Scholar and holds a masters degree in economics from Oxford University and a bachelor's degree in mathematics and economics from Tulane University.He has contributed to numerous other news sources including The Washington Post, CNN, CNBC and National Public Radio.His book, The Escape Artists: How Obama's Team Fumbled the Recovery was released in February 2012. Based on more than 250 interviews combined with the author's own opinions it tells about the Obama administration's economic team and their handling of the economic recovery.He shared the 2018 Gerald Loeb Award for Beat Reporting for the story "Automating Hate".

Rebecca Blumenstein

Rebecca Blumenstein is a journalist and newspaper editor. Blumenstein is currently one of the highest-ranking women in the newsroom at The New York Times.

Rebecca Smith (journalist)

Rebecca Smith is a reporter in the Los Angeles, California, bureau of The Wall Street Journal.

Rick Rothacker

Rick Rothacker (born 1972) is a reporter for the Charlotte Observer.He graduated from Northwestern University Medill School of Journalism with a B.S. and M.S.

He also worked for Legi-Slate News Service in Washington, and at the Philadelphia Inquirer.

Susanne Craig

Susanne Craig is an investigative journalist, currently working at the New York Times. She was the reporter who was anonymously mailed Donald Trump's 1995 tax returns during the 2016 presidential election, and is also known for her coverage of the financial crisis of 2007–2008 and of New York State and New York City government and politics.

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