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Connie Bruck is an American journalist and a reporter on subjects covering business and politics. She has been a staff writer at The New Yorker since 1989.[1] Before joining The New Yorker, she was a staff writer at The American Lawyer for nine years. Her stories have also appeared in the Washington Post, The New York Times, and The Atlantic Monthly.

Bruck is married to Mel Levine, a lawyer and former American politician.

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Awards and recognitionEdit

  • Her article on Ivan Boesky in The Atlantic won the 1984 John Hancock Award for excellence in business and financial reporting.
  • Her profile of Newt Gingrich in The New Yorker titled “The Politics of Perception” won the 1996 National Magazine Award for Reporting.
  • Bruck's article "Deal of the Year" in The New Yorker won the 1991 National Magazine Award for Reporting[2] and the Gerald Loeb Award for Magazines.[3]
  • Bruck won a second Gerald Loeb Award for Magazines in 2013 for "Cashier du Cinema" in The New Yorker.[4]

BibliographyEdit

BooksEdit

  • Bruck, Connie (1988). The Predators' Ball : the junk-bond raiders and the man who staked them. New York: Simon & Schuster.
  • Master of the Game: Steve Ross and the Creation of Time Warner, Simon & Schuster, New York, 1994, ISBN 0671725742
  • When Hollywood Had a King: The reign of Lew Wasserman, who leveraged talent into power and influence, Random House, New Hork, 2003, ISBN 0375501681

Essays and reportingEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Contributors: Connie Bruck". NewYorker.com. Retrieved 10 July 2012.
  2. ^ Warren, James (April 25, 1991). "Awards prove media haven't slashed all depth". Chicago Tribune. 144 (115). sec. 5 pp. 1, 3. Retrieved March 1, 2019 – via Newspapers.com.
  3. ^ Thomson, Susan (June 1991). "Loeb Winners Announced" (PDF). The Business Journalist. 30 (1). Society for Advancing Business Editing and Writing. p. 3. Retrieved February 2, 2019.
  4. ^ "UCLA Anderson School of Management Announces 2013 Gerald Loeb Award Winners". PR Newswire. June 25, 2013. Retrieved February 2, 2019.
  5. ^ AIPAC.
  6. ^ Online version is titled "How Hollywood remembers Steve Bannon".

External linksEdit