Matt Taibbi

The only thing gratifying about this weekend’s uproar over Matt Taibbi’s Moscow days is that Russia watchers were 20 years
The election wasn't so much about policy, it seems, as it was authenticity (for more on this see Neal Gabler
A little over a week ago, a 23-year-old construction worker in the Bronx named Jeff Rivera got in an argument with his wife
Silverstein, who previously worked for Harper’s and The Los Angeles Times, was hired by First Look in December 2013 to join
First Look Media is going through yet another messy break up with one of its journalists. Though Silverstein appears to have
One of America's ugliest secrets is that our own whistleblowers often don't do so well after the headlines fade and cameras
I saw American Sniper last night, and hated it slightly less than I expected to. Like most Clint Eastwood movies – and I
After eight months working with the company, former Rolling Stone columnist Matt Taibbi raised several questions with regard
The tweets come on the heels of reports calling the veracity of the Rolling Stone article into question, and the magazine
Taibbi, who joined from Rolling Stone in February to build a satirical site focused on politics and Wall Street, left First
The Intercept -– in a piece written by Cook, Greenwald, Poitras and Scahill -- detailed the behind-the-scenes battles with
A year ago the DOJ announced that the banking giant JPMorgan Chase would avoid criminal charges by agreeing to pay $13 billion to settle claims that it had routinely overstated the quality of mortgages it was selling to investors. But how did the bank avoid prosecution for committing fraud that helped cause the 2008 financial crisis?
Taibbi's reasons for leaving First Look after only eight months -- before ever launching his highly-anticipated digital publication
John Cook, editor-in-chief of The Intercept, the Omidyar-backed site co-founded by journalists Glenn Greenwald, Laura Poitras
Matt Taibbi, the star magazine writer hired earlier this year to start a satirical website for billionaire Pierre Omidyar's
Remarkably, Goldman Sachs, one of the richest, most powerful, politically connected (aka Government Sachs) too-big-to-fail Wall Street banks, has demonstrated a Teflon-like ability to bounce back from egregious misdeeds, if not outright illegal conduct, and horrible publicity.
There's a battle royale raging in Chicago. It pits hedge funds, the Chicago financial exchanges, real estate interests and Mayor Rahm Emanuel on the one side, against public employee unions and community groups on the other.