Some of the best tales in the news business never get told, because they are about the journalists themselves.
We think you’ll be amazed to learn details you never knew about the influential reporters and editors we showcase in this new feature, Do You Know Me?
Test your own media savvy and feel free to quiz your colleagues.
Look for regular posts and updates here at NewsBios.com. You can also follow us on Twitter @newsbios. We’ll be using the hashtag #DYKMQ.
Here is our #DYKMQ Quiz #3:
Do you know me? I’ve reported for The New York Times’ Dealbook almost as long as founder Andrew Ross Sorkin. When I joined in 2006, I was only 25 years old. My main coverage areas are mergers and acquisitions, white-collar crime, bankruptcy and restructuring, and private equity. I graduated from Seton Hall Preparatory School and got my BA in English from Emory University. I also have an MA from New York University in Journalism. I’m a native New Yorker. My brother is a physician at Albert Einstein Medical Center. Among my favorite foods: Carolina pulled pork barbecue.
Who am I?
NewsBios: “Because what’s not in their official bios is often far more interesting than what is.”
To place an order for a NewsBio dossier, or to obtain more information, fill in the form below. You may also phone us at 1-866-NEWS-070, ext. 2. (866-639-7070), or email your request to us: email@example.com.
We have researchers available 24/7. If you get voice mail, please leave a detailed message and we will return your call promptly.
Pricing is as follows:
- 3 Business Days – $200.00
- 2 Business Days – $295.00
- 1 Business Day – $375.00
- Same Day/Weekend – $425
Think of NewsBios as “reputation insurance.”
For more than 3 journalists, please submit a second form. Thank you!
NewsBios are available on any journalist, from any news organizations, anywhere in the world.
Each report is fully researched and up-to-the-moment, including*:
- Chain of Command
- Work experience not appearing on the journalist’s official bio
- Lawsuits and other complaints against the journalist
- Family relations that could influence how the journalist reports a story
- Insights revealed by scrutinizing the journalist’s reporting and social networking posts
- Any possible biases reflected by the journalist’s personal life activities
- Other information that reflects on the journalist’s character and proclivities
Each of our NewsBios dossiers is unique and reflects information our researchers are able to glean from publicly available information. We NEVER contact the journalists directly and we do not list or reveal the names of our clients.
[*Please note: Some data may not be available on some journalists, especially those who work outside the United States. Since we never contact the journalists directly, we can only provide biographical details that can be harvested from public sources.]
David Crook runs the largest-circulation personal finance publication in America. Can you name it?
Just over 15 years ago, David Crook founded what has grown into the largest-circulation personal-finance publication in the United States, reaching the homes of 6.6 million subscribers each week.
Guess where David works? Money magazine? Kiplinger’s Personal Finance? How about Forbes, Bloomberg Businessweek, Barron’s or Consumer Reports?
David Crook is the editor of The Wall Street Journal Sunday, which is distributed weekly in 69 partner newspapers, targeting the Main Street reader – people who have substantial assets in their 401(k)s or IRAs, but don’t invest for a living.
David discusses the unique reach and mission of The Wall Street Journal Sunday in an exclusive audio interview with Dean Rotbart, executive editor of NewsBios and himself a former Journal reporter and columnist.
If you write about personal finance or work in the financial services industry, you definitely need to hear what David has to say.
Also be sure to Hear Dean Rotbart’s interview with the editor of the new Businessing Magazine, aimed at truly small, small businesses.
Official newsroom bios and LinkedIn résumés only provide you half of the story. It’s the other half that often matters the most – i.e. what the journalists don’t volunteer about their professional experiences and personal influences. That is where NewsBios excels.
Our in-depth dossiers, prepared by veteran researchers, let you “know” the world’s most influential journalists before you ever meet them. In fact, we often are pleased to hear from our clients that they gain insights about what makes journalists tick – even those they’ve worked with for years.
When your company’s or clients’ reputation is on the line, you really can’t afford to know only the “authorized” portion of a journalist’s background. You need to be certain you’ve got the full story.