Ken Auletta

One new accuser and two former executives for the disgraced producer spoke to "Frontline" about his abuse.
"I'm in a roomful of people I know," Rita Wilson began her intimate set at the Café Carlyle on Thursday. Though this was not opening night, the room took on an extra glow: On one side sat Michael J. Fox, on the other, Tom Brokaw, Carolina Herrera, and Ken Auletta.
It's not surprising that Auletta, who has been covering media for over two decades at The New Yorker, might run in the same
I'm left to ponder if it's my big gay voice, or the way I dress, or the way I flail my hands during presentations that might put others off or deterred my ability to fit into the traditional executive mode.
Donald Rumsfeld, for no apparent reason, agreed to allow Fog of War documentarian Errol Morris to interview him. Was it to
Jessica Vascellaro writes in the Wall Street Journal about the internal debate about the very pubic confrontation with the
Yes, the Observer fete had everything, including a British contingent: author Amanda Foreman served on the 2012 judging panel for the esteemed literary award, Man Booker Prize for Fiction, with Dan Stevens.
The award season is all about superlatives and thank you speeches but for East Hampton's Guild Hall Lifetime Achievement Awards, it is about community and family.
Taking stands for what you believe in is core to Sandberg's credo in her new book, Lean In. She urges women to "lean in" to their career and not hold back, as she feels that women have been conditioned to do.
Like a pimple between the shoulder blades of the American body politic, this election year Latinos rise beyond the reach of both left and right.
Ken Auletta has constructed probably the best narrative yet about Google's rise and rise. But to what extent is the company in control of its destiny?
Ken Auletta, author of best-selling book Googled and venerable media columnist for The New Yorker, fell victim to a common
Having studied creative writing at Sarah Lawrence College, I'm pretty jazzed up and immediately look for Candace Bushnell
This week was mogul fest in Sun Valley. Of course, I wasn't invited. But just the thought of it gave me a welcome shiver in all this heat. There are people who fight for an invitation to the thing. Me, I'd rather be stabbed in the head.
The cover of Fiction 2010 offers, to say the least, a provocative vision. To our left glides a gentleman in pegged red pants
Ken Auletta recently noted, without any apparent evidence to support his claim, "no one, with the possible exception of students, will want to buy a single chapter of most books."
Martha Stewart answered 20 questions for the Financial Times on Thursday, and in one of the questions, Stewart dished on
The know-it-alls in our lives have read and listened to the entire Western Canon yet still find the time to go to every new restaurant, club and museum exhibit.
No, he replied, dismissing the question like a man brushing lint off his jacket. Sony and Dell know manufacturing. Apple
In researching his new book, Googled: the End of the World as We Know It, to be published next week by Penguin Press, author