“Rupert Murdoch, not often an outsider when it comes to knowledge of media deals, told the world Friday that he has ‘strong word’ that Tribune Publishing’s newspaper group is going to be acquired and that it will split off the...
Murdoch's Friday tweet about Eli Broad being close to acquiring the Times set off a media scramble. "Could well happen," Ken Doctor concludes.
Eli Broad and a "big wall St firm" are among rumored buyers. read more
Rupert Murdoch, co-chairman of Wall Street Journal publisher News Corp, on Friday said he had "strong word" that the Tribune Publishing Co's newspaper group will be bought by a Wall Street firm, while the Los Angeles Times will be split...Show More Summary
It involves fellow billionaire Eli Broad.
These days, it seems that the notion of a collector is someone who buys and spends. Real estate Eli Broad is a collector and patron because he owns more than 2,000 works of art and recently opened a private museum. Connecticut publishing honcho Peter Brant is a collector and patron because he owns...
And Eli Broad is the bad guy? Whatever you think of Broad strategy, he is trying to help kids who need it the most. https://t.co/fRuw0qObpq — Neerav Kingsland (@NeeravKingsland) November 12, 2015 "And Eli Broad is the bad guy? Whatever...Show More Summary
“Prices have reached The Promised Land. I can’t imagine it going much higher though. Can you?” Those are the words of art collector Eli Broad, who was quoted in a The post The Ultimate Global Collapse Indicator was originally published at The Wall Street Examiner. Follow the money!
There’s Eli Broad’s new museum in Los Angeles. Paul Allen’s soon-to-open nonprofit exhibition space in Seattle. The sale by Audey Irmas – her foundation, to be precvise – of her Cy Twombly blackboard. “How can anyone from the outside tell the difference between a collector’s cultural philanthropy and his personal tax strategy?”
Anyone who has read the LA Times on education knows that they are just as cozy with CorpEd as WaPo, the NYTimes, or even the Nashville Tennessean. For Eli Broad, however, coziness is not enough. He wants total control. The Columbia Journalism...Show More Summary
The Washington Post looks at the relatively new Los Angeles Times practice of accepting money from nonprofits, including Eli Broad's, to help fund education reporting.
Austin Beutner makes a weekend appearance on CNN's "Realiable Sources," and KPCC examines if Eli Broad bought the LA Times.
Photo by Elizabeth Daniels Eli Broad has been sitting atop the Los Angeles art world for nearly a month now. The developer-turned-philanthropist's new, $140-million contemporary art museum opened on September 20 and already has a waiting list for tickets...
Eli Broad is a housing and insurance tycoon whose California-based Eli and Edythe Broad Foundation has poured hundreds of millions into “transforming” K-12 urban education by training administrators and supporting charter schools, merit pay and other market-based reforms. And now, Broad wants to do even more, trying to lead a campaign to raise nearly half […]
By Ken Derstine @ Defend Public Education! October 3, 2015 On October 1st, the LA Times printed an article by journalist Evan Halper that went into the opposition in teachers unions to union leaders endorsement of Hillary Clinton for president. Show More Summary
“Billionaire philanthropist Eli Broad's proposal to double the number of charter schools threatens the financial stability of the Los Angeles Unified School District, according to LAUSD's board president.” So opens a recent story from...Show More Summary
Eli Broad has been getting his papers in order -- all 19 cartons of them. The billionaire philanthropist behind the $140-million Broad contemporary art museum that opened last week in Los Angeles is donating his personal papers to the UCLA Library Special Collections, the university is expected...
Ultra-rich Eli Broad has big ideas for Los Angeles schools. The Los Angeles Times published a confidential document, which seems to confirm earlier reports that the Broad Foundation wants at least 50 percent of L.A. public school students educated in charter schools over the next eight years. Show More Summary
“Listen to Eli Broad, and it’s a great sin for museums to have art in storage. That’s why he built his own museum (with 1700+ works in storage). Storage is a fact of life with a contemporary collection, where tastes change quickly. Nobody buys 11 Taaffes thinking they’re all going to be on permanent display […]
Broad's plan to claim half of Los Angeles schools over the next 8 years for corporate welfare charter companies is specific in its grandiosity. See Part 1 here. The first chart below shows the Broadie vision for how paternalistic "no excuses" charters will replace the most vulnerable public schools. Show More Summary