Tom Terrarosa covers the energy and industrial sectors for The Deal, focusing on middle market M&A and private equity. Tom also produces The Deal's M&A Tipsheet and Middle Market weekly newsletters and manages The Deal's Auctions and M&A Opportunity database, which tracks hundreds of ongoing auction processes and identifies potential takeover opportunities across all industries.
Prior to joining The Deal, Tom was a regional digital producer with Gannett, where his primary responsibilities included editing and optimizing content for the company's six New Jersey newspapers and five affiliated websites. He also has worked as a local news reporter, copy editor and photographer with The Dominion Post in Morgantown, W.Va.
Tom received a Bachelor of Science in Journalism from West Virginia University.
Find Tom on Twitter: @TomTerrarosa
Standard, luxury and sports vehicle makers alike chimed in on electrification this week in New York. Here's a look at who is on the cusp of something big, and who has yet to join the conversation.
The type of consumer that purchases a Jaguar will likely opt to buy a car regardless of whether or not they intend to use it every day, whereas self-driving ride-hailing services potentially stand to affect the top lines of broader market automakers on a larger scale.
The energy sector is entering a phase of restraint, in which oil and gas stocks typically do well, according to some industry followers.
Bullish inventory data has sent oil prices higher for the second straight week despite a continuing ramp in U.S. drilling activity.
EIA data confirmed a large drop in crude inventories, which may send oil prices even higher Wednesday. But commodities analysts are not ready to call this a long-term trend, as demand data remains unclear.
Typical data drivers including U.S. inventories and demand growth were slightly bearish this week, but prices seemingly jumped Friday despite relatively few positive catalysts.
Tesla CEO Elon Musk stands to get enriched greatly from his new stock options. But, will they get approved?
Here's what you need to know now for Wednesday, March 7.
The company's largest driver to use U.S. steel on the exterior of its cars is likely logistics, not patriotism. Meanwhile, the company uses various parts on the interiors of its vehicles that are made using steel from across the globe.
From beer makers to automobile producers to mining companies, firms both domestic and abroad, including Molson Coors and ABInBev, issued statements in opposition to Trump's proposed import duties Thursday.
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