Susan Antilla is an award-winning journalist and columnist at TheStreet. She has been a financial journalist for 30 years, writing for The New York Times, USA Today and Bloomberg View, among others. Antilla is author of Tales From the Boom-Boom Room, the 2002 book that exposed a culture of sexual harassment at financial companies. She received a master of arts in journalism degree from New York University.
In 2016, her columns at TheStreet won first place awards from the Society of American Business Editors and Writers (SABEW), the Society of the Silurians, the New York State Society of CPAs, and the American Society of Business Publication Editors. She placed second for online commentary from the National Society of Newspaper Columnists. For her coverage of online security problems at Vanguard Group, Antilla won first-place awards in 2016 from The New York Press Club, TheNational Federation of Press Women and the Connecticut Press Club.
Recent Articles By The Author
Has Trump Already Developed Amnesia About 'Forgotten Man and Woman' Investors?
Trump wooed voters with a promise that he wouldn't forget the 'forgotten' electorate. But early signs are that he's taking care of Wall Street, not Main Street.
Trump Win Could Herald More Bad Behavior Against Women at Work
With President Donald J. Trump in office, some men may feel emboldened to demean women. Equally scary: A new Supreme Court Justice might further weaken discrimination laws.
Finra Arbitrators Not Keen on Disclosing Conflicts in Private Court Proceedings
If you're an investor with a beef about your broker, you're stuck using a private court run by the securities industry instead of a normal court of law.
Gretchen Carlson Takes on Mandatory Arbitration, a Battle Previous Warriors Always Lost
Former Fox News anchor Gretchen Carlson told 'Time' magazine she'll be challenging the practice of forcing the public to use arbitration instead of the courts. Others have tried and failed.
Stumpf, Wells Fargo Praised as 'Best' and 'Most Admired' Prior to Scandal
For years, there were signs that Wells Fargo had a fraudulent account problem. But that didn't stop magazines and research outfits from dubbing them 'best' in the business.