The Best Business Stories of the Year: 2002 Edition (Paperback)
Series editor Andrew Leckey and guest editor Ken Auletta have scoured the print media, consulted with the editors of major business and general interest publications, and surveyed journalism school deans to find the best business stories from the last twelve months. Among those selected: Michael Lewis on teenage stock trader Jonathan Lebed, from The New York Times Magazine; James B. Stewart on the irrepressible Michael Milken, from The New Yorker; and many others from the pages of The Wall Street Journal, Rolling Stone, Fortune, Rocky Mountain News, and Wired.
The second annual edition continues the excellence and comprehensive range of this fascinating anthology series.
About the Author
Andrew Leckey is a syndicated columnist for Tribune Media Services and teaches Business Journalism at the University of California at Berkeley Graduate School of Journalism. He has been a television reporter for the syndicated "Quicken.com" Money Reports and an anchor on CNBC. His books include "The Morningstar Approach to Investing,"
Marshall Loeb is a syndicated columnist and commentator for "CBS MarketWatch," He has served as managing editor at "Fortune," "Money," and "The Columbia Journalism Review," His books include "Marshall Loeb's Lifetime Financial Strategies," He lives in Scarsdale, NY.
"From the Hardcover edition."
Ken Auletta has written the Annals of Communications column for The New Yorker since 1992. He is the author of eight books, including THREE BLIND MICE: How the TV Networks Lost Their Way; GREED AND GLORY ON WALL STREET: The Fall of The House of Lehman; and WORLD WAR 3.0: Microsoft and Its Enemies. In naming him America's premier media critic, the Columbia Journalism Review said, "no other reporter has covered the new communications revolution as thoroughly as has Auletta." He lives in Manhattan with his wife and daughter.
“[The editors] cast their net wide, picking up some excellent stories from nontraditional sources that even avid readers of the business press may have missed.”–USA Today, on the 2001 edition