Susan Antilla is an award-winning journalist and the Founding Fellow of TheStreet Foundation, a nonprofit organization with the goal of supporting and expanding financial literacy for consumers through investigative journalism and custom research on high-impact financial topics.
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 bachelor of arts degree from Manhattanville College and a master of arts in journalism degree from New York University. Antilla is an adjunct professor of journalism at Fairfield University.
Recent Articles By The Author
Spanish-Language Version of Carlson v. Ailes Is Latest Harassment Case With Audio Recordings
When Gretchen Carlson's explosive case against Fox News founder Roger Ailes was filed in July, Karla Amezola already had launched her case against Spanish-language TV network Estrella using similar tactics.
Ponzi Schemes and Ripping Off Old People: Here's How Dishonest Financial Advisers Get You in 2016
State regulators released 2015 enforcement statistics this week, warning that Ponzi schemes, oil and gas frauds, Internet scams and affinity fraud are big problems. So is financial abuse of seniors.
Roger Ailes Case Shows Secret Recordings Can Be Key to Defeating Harassers
Former Fox News anchor Gretchen Carlson's $20 million settlement with 21st Century Fox came in no small part because she'd recorded Roger Ailes. Other women are doing the same.
California Court Overrules an Unfair Finra Arbitration, Forcing Broker to Leave Black Mark on Record
After an Oregon investor settled her complaint against stockbroker Kathleen J. Tarr, Tarr's former employer tried to expunge the case from her record. A battle royal ensued.
Finance Execs Fill 'Public' Board Seats at Finra, the Regulator that Promises Investor Protection
The powerful Board of Governors at Finra divvies up board seats among 'public' and 'industry' members. So why is Finra letting people from the financial world take the public seats?