Ken Auletta appears in the following:
Thursday, September 03, 2015
Friday, May 16, 2014
In a sudden move this week, The New York Times announced the firing of its executive editor Jill Abramson. Bob speaks with The New Yorker's Ken Auletta about why Abramson was fired.
Tuesday, August 27, 2013
New Yorker writer Ken Auletta evaluates Mayor Bloomberg’s legacy as he prepares to leave office after 12 years running New York. Auletta looks back on how Bloomberg has shaped the city and influenced politics.
Thursday, September 13, 2012
Tuesday, February 14, 2012
Millions of people love their iPhones, iPads, and refuse to be separated from their iPods. But lately our relationship with our Apple technology has been tainted by guilt after a story from our partner The New York Times revealed significant safety concerns for workers at some of Apple's overseas factories in China. Stories of long, abusive hours and horrifying conditions came to light. Now Apple is trying to allay concerns. The company has asked an independent labor group to audit the working conditions at its suppliers' factories.
Thursday, August 25, 2011
Steve Jobs has resigned as CEO of Apple. His tenure was marked by a series of design and tech triumphs, but also a particular approach to leadership. Ken Auletta, who writes the "Annals of Communication" column for the New Yorker - and wrote about Steve Jobs this morning - discusses the Jobs' approach to leadership, and how it compares to other CEOs.
What's your leadership style? Or the approach to the leadership of your company's CEO? Let us know!
Tuesday, January 18, 2011
For the second time in the company’s history, Apple CEO Steve Jobs is going on medical leave. A year and a half ago, Jobs underwent a liver transplant, and recovered from pancreatic cancer in 2004. The company's most recent earnings report will also be released today. Both announcements come at a time when Apple is facing some of its toughest competition from smaller tech challengers as well as fellow titans like Google. Thus far Steve Jobs has been synonymous with Apple — an often essential part of the brand. What is the possible future of Apple without Steve Jobs?