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Too Big to Fail (2011) | | Based on the bestselling book by Andrew Ross Sorkin, 'Too Big to Fail' offers an intimate look at the epochal financial crisis of 2008 and the powerful men and women who decided the fate of the world's economy in a matter of a few weeks.

Andrew Ross Sorkin - 'Die Unfehlbaren'

Too #big to fail andrew ross sorkin ad Euro 9.99 in #De agostini #Media ebook scienze sociali


Morning Agenda: Small-Fry Tax Avoidance, an Outdoor Merger, a Chill on Small Lenders

Donald J. Trump may call himself a genius for his tax avoidance strategies, but in comparison, corporate America is run by absolute virtuosos, Andrew Ross Sorkin writes.

from CNBC

Wells Fargo board is furious with CEO Stumpf, there’s acrimony behind the scenes

Wells Fargo board is furious with CEO Stumpf, there’s acrimony behind the scenes : John Stumpf will give up of about $41 million in unvested equity, sources told CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin, and internal acrimony had a lot to do with it.

Andrew Ross Sorkin quotes #openquotes

Andrew Ross Sorkin. Very cool dude. Inspiring professionally. Young and SO motivated and enthused to do the job that he does. Looks like he loves every moment on CNBC's Squawk Box, or back as a Business Reporter in New York Times. Covers well all tech, hype topics in business. I enjoy watching CNBC throughout my day when possible

Person Place Thing: Andrew Ross Sorkin by JCC Manhattan

Chaos Monkeys | | INSTANTNEW YORK TIMESBESTSELLER�Incisive.... The most fun business book I have read this year.... Clearly there will be people who hate this book � which is probably one of the things that makes it such a great read.�� Andrew Ross Sorkin,New York Times�Eye-popping.��Vanity FairLiar�s Poker meets The Social Network in an irreverent expose of life inside the tech bubble, from industry provocateur Antonio Garcia…

from Gawker

Andrew Ross Sorkin Is Such a Wall Street Bootlicker Sometimes

Andrew Ross Sorkin, the whiz kid-ish New York Times Dealbook reporter, sometimes gets unfairly characterized as a bootlicking Wall Street suckup who wants only to ingratiate himself with the powerful. Other times--like today--that characterization is completely fair.