Susan Antilla


Susan Antilla News

  • Scene Last Night: Blankfein, Robertson, Wurth, Dan Loeb

    Lloyd Blankfein of Goldman Sachs Group Inc. had bok choy and purple cauliflower with his wild striped bass last night, and blueberries on toothpicks for dessert.

  • Howard Buffett Finds 40 Chances to Get Philanthropy Right

    Howard G. Buffett has photographed an African warlord at close range and witnessed 50 children bound in shackles in Senegal.

  • Box Office: Male Bard Begins Previews, ‘Fun Home’ Opens

    “Betrayal” is hot, but Shakespeare is coming in on the outside as the Harold Pinter revival enjoys a pre-opening sales surge and the latest Broadway entry by the Bard of Avon makes a strong debut.

  • McKinsey Clients Shrugged at Scandals, Ignored Greed

    McKinsey & Co., the global fix-it firm for companies and governments, labored in Tanzania in the late 1960s and charged fees so high that they merited a line item in the country’s budget, according to “The Firm: The Story of McKinsey and Its Secret Influence on American Business.”

  • Antilla: Debit-Card Pitchwoman Orman Flirts With Conflict

    Suze Orman, the ubiquitous guru of personal finance, released a new book on Jan. 10, and her fans couldn’t part with their $16 a copy fast enough. In less than two weeks, “The Money Class” rose to fourth place among paperback advice books on the New York Times best-seller list.

  • Scene Last Night: Natalie Portman, Millepied, Zeckendorf

    Benjamin Millepied, incoming director of the Paris Opera Ballet, read a Twitter message from George Soros last night, quoting Jim Yong Kim, the president of the World Bank Group:

  • Money Managers Make Their Distress Your Problem: Susan Antilla

    Is it possible that, even after the uncountable lessons of the past three years, investors have learned nothing? A popular financial planner and blogger made a very public disclosure of his personal economic meltdown last month, telling the story of how he got in over his head with a Las Vegas house that had two mortgages, no equity, and a date with destiny for a short-sale with Wells Fargo & Co.

  • Anita Hill, 20 Years On, Seeks Equality: Susan Antilla

    Anita Hill sits at a tiny conference table in her office at Brandeis University, just outside Boston, as I quiz her on the obvious themes. Her testimony during hearings to confirm Clarence Thomas to the U.S. Supreme Court? Admittedly a “terrible” experience, “but I want people to understand that I survived it.” Attacks on her character? A good thing for women in the workplace because now “they know what to expect” should they ever go public about harassment.

  • Looking for CEO Love in All the Wrong Places: Susan Antilla

    If you’re like most consumers of business and financial news, you gobble up those useless lists of “Best Leaders” and “Most Admired Companies,” trusting that people in my line of work have the right formula to measure what’s “best.”

  • ‘Naked Auditors’ Case Shows Wall Street Not Cured: Susan Antilla

    Fifteen years after female brokers sued Smith Barney & Co. in a lawsuit famously known as the Boom- Boom Room case, financial firms have set up harassment training, torn racy photographs from the walls and pulled the plug on company-paid outings to strip joints.

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