Andrew Ross Sorkin

His role as a Washington insider took him all the way to the White House, where he was a close friend and adviser to President Bill Clinton.
"You’re doing a disservice to the viewer," CNBC's Andrew Ross Sorkin snapped back. "I would like to keep our viewers as healthy as humanly possible."
Twitter users compared the former Starbucks CEO to failed presidential candidate Jeb Bush.
One Twitter user sagely noted, "If Howard Schultz doesn’t want to be called a billionaire, there’s an easy solution for that."
Andrew Ross Sorkin's portrayal of JPMorgan Chase CEO Jamie Dimon as the innocent and beleaguered victim of "writers, editors and bloggers" is likely to stand as a cautionary tale, a warning for future generations about what happens when financial journalists lose their objectivity.
I've been hard pressed to identify mainstream news outlets that qualify as bastions of true liberalism, actively devoted to advancing basic liberal principles such as racial and economic equality. I was reminded of this upon reading a recent column by Andrew Ross Sorkin.
The Simpson-Bowles personal profit tour reveals that for them, for their creation -- the speciously labeled Campaign to Fix the Debt -- and for the CEOs, right-wing groups and Republicans rallying round them, the effort has nothing to do with deficits or fixing anything.
In the clip, the Sorkin's stand-up was shot by colleague Peter Lattman.  The audio is surprisingly good. Derry was a panelist
According to Dealbook, Goldman Sachs Capitol Partners, a prominent investment group within the bank, was offered the first
It was just a matter of time before Hollywood got its hooks into the financial crisis. We took some of the best picks from