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."
"Enron Jolt: Investments, Assets Generate Big Loss --- Part of Charge Tied To 2 Partnerships Interests Wall Street", October 17, 2001
"Enron CFO's Partnership Had Millions in Profit", October 19, 2001
"Enron Transaction Raises New Questions --- A Company Executive Ran Entity That Received $35 Million in March", November 5, 2001
"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
"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
"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
"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
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.
2006: "Sale of MBNA" by Maureen Milford, Ted Griffith, Luladey B. Tadesse, Robin Brown, Gary Soulsman, Christopher Yasiejko, Michele Besso, Steven Church, Jeff Montgomery and Peter Bothum, The News Journal
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.
In early 2010, she founded Reservoir Research Partners, an independent research firm in Houston that provides highly customized, in-depth intelligence to institutional investors and other clients. Reservoir Research combines interviews, record searches, and analysis in exclusive reports on companies, managers and trends. It is not an investment advisor or affiliated with an investment advisor. She publishes occasional reports for investors, including “Frac Attack: Risks, Hype, and Financial Reality of Hydraulic Fracturing in the Shale Plays,” co-published July 8, 2010 with energy investment bank Tudor Pickering Holt & Co. The report inspected claims by opponents and proponents of unconventional oil and gas drilling, handicapped the outcome of federal and regional regulatory reviews, and quantified the cost of doing business as regulation increases.
Charles Duhigg (born 1974) is a Pulitzer-prize winning American journalist and non-fiction author. He was a reporter for The New York Times and is the author of two books on habits and productivity, titled The Power of Habit: Why We Do What We Do in Life and Business and Smarter Faster Better.
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, an American journalist, is the former senior deputy managing editor and later deputy managing editor for international news at The Wall Street Journal. Starting in July 2009, Hertzberg served as senior editor-at-large and then as executive editor for finance at Bloomberg News in New York,, before retiring in February 2014. Hertzberg is a 1968 graduate of the University of Chicago.
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.
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.
John Gregory Markoff (born October 29, 1949) is a journalist best known for his work at The New York Times, and a book and series of articles about the 1990s pursuit and capture of hacker Kevin Mitnick.
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".
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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