Vikas Bajaj , who covered India for The New York Times, and Amol Sharma, who covered the nation for The Wall Street Journal, spoke about their experiences last month at Columbia.
Photo: Sarah Jamerson
The aftermath of the financial crisis was not kind to the credit card industry. New legislation and tighter regulation have put new pressure on companies like MasterCard and Visa. They’ve also altered the landscape for journalists covering those companies. Here’s a look a what’s changed and how to approach the beat.
Photo: Philip Taylor
Bloomberg News reporters Michael Forsythe and Henry Sanderson have a combined 11 years of experience covering business and economics in China. Here are a few things they learned along the way.
Photo: Edward Allen L. Lim
In less than twenty years, the assets of exchange-traded funds have ballooned to more than $1 trillion. Now, many financial news organizations dedicate full-time reporters to these investment vehicles. Here’s what you need to know.
Photo: Rolf Kleef
James B. Stewart explains how an earlier story led to his column in The New York Times on the Wal-Mart bribery case.
Photo: Mark Strozier
A group of researchers have quantified just how effective the kind of bribery that The New York Times exposed at Wal-Mart can be.
Photo: Barry Pettinger
Globalization has made reporting on corruption an international exercise. A panel of journalists discuss new challenges to investigating cheating and bribery around the world.
Photo: Ricardo Vacapinta
The New York Times launched “Business Day Live,” the paper’s first real-time video program on the web, in February. Times video producer Mac Bishop discusses how the show got off the ground and what’s next in online video at The NYT.