Anthony Federico has been named a principal systems and communications engineer in the Boston office of Parsons Brinckerhoff.
Rome's Cinecittà Studios have provided the sets for some of the most famous movies in Western cinema: William Wyler's Ben-Hur, Federico Fellini's La Dolce Vita, Francis Ford Coppola's The Godfather: Part III, Anthony Minghella's The English Patient, Roberto Benini's Life Is Beautiful, and Martin Scorsese's Gangs of New York, to name just a few. Show More Summary
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Nicole Johnson interviews Anthony Federico and talks about an editorial mistake that led a media storm and to his firing.
Anthony Federico, the former ESPNer who wrote the "Chink In The Armor" headline for which he has been apologizing to anyone who'll stand still long enough, tells Newsday: "We talked more about matters of faith [and] reconciliation. We talked about our shared Christian values and what we're both trying do with this situation.... Show More Summary
Jeremy Lin has met with the ESPN headline writer who was fired over an offensive headline he wrote about the Knicks star's first loss, and all appears to be forgiven."It went incredible," Anthony Federico, 28, told Newsday. "We talked for an hour. I'm just so thankful." Federico has previously...
By Guest Contributor Jen Wang, cross-posted from Disgrasian I sat down to write about the fallout that’s ensued since ESPN editor Anthony Federico wrote that “Chink In The Armor” headline a little over a week ago, and I ended up with a bunch of stories about myself. In some ways though, I think these notes better articulate…
On Tuesday, New York Knicks' star Jeremy Lin had lunch with Anthony Federico, the former ESPN employee who wrote a racial headline about Lin that resulted in him getting fired from the Worldwide leader. The fact that Lin took time on...Show More Summary
Anthony Federico says the Knicks star reached out to him.
Emotions were running so high during the height of Linsanity that the ill-advised ESPN headline "Chink in the Armor" became a national scandal and its author, 28-year-old Anthony Federico, was fired despite multiple over-the-top apologies. A month later, the Knicks are back at.500, but all is forgiven for Federico, ... More »
The two had lunch at a Manhattan restaurant and discussed their “shared Christian values.” They spoke of the headline for not “more than three minutes.”
Anthony Federico, the former ESPN editor who got fired for writing the racially insensitive "Chink In The Armor" headline for a Jeremy Lin story last month, is getting his shot at redemption. Federico had lunch with Lin in ManhattanShow More Summary
When people talk about so-called “code words,” it is sometimes tempting to ask if we can get a list of the things we are not supposed to say. In the wake of the Anthony Federico/Jeremy Lin “chink in the armor” debacle, a group of Asian American journalists has been kind enough to do just that [...]
After Jeremy Lin finally lost, an ESPN headline writer wrote that there was a "chink in the armor." The headline writer, Anthony Federico, says he didn't intend to be racist and that he was just using a cliché. He got fired anyway. That's...Show More Summary
Hilarious football headlines—when written right—can make a newspaper fly off a shelf or cause an Internet site to receive massive amounts of hits. When someone gets a headline wrong—think ESPN's Anthony Federico's headline regarding the New York Knicks Jeremy Lin—the fallout can be pretty horrendous. Show More Summary
Last weekend, after a comedown in Knicks guard Jeremy Lin’s performance after a spectacular series of breakout games, Anthony Federico, an editor for ESPN’s mobile site, working a late shift, published a headline about the game that included the phrase “chink in the armor.” Shortly thereafter, ESPN pulled the headline, and Federico was dismissed. He’s [...]
I don’t know Anthony Federico, the ESPN editor who lost his job after coming up with the now-infamous “Chink in the Armor” headline about Jeremy Lin. I wish him no [...]
TwitLonger | Poynter Anthony Federico released an extended statement today in which he reiterates that he was not attempting a racist pun when he wrote “Chink in the Armor” as the headline for an ESPN story about the New… Read more
Anthony Federico, the ESPN editor fired for the now infamous “Chink in the Armor” Jeremy Lin headline, responded to the controversy today with an apology and explanation. It never has been or will be my intention to hurt anyone. I wrote thousands and thousands and thousands of headlines in my five years at ESPN. Show More Summary
The former ESPN writer who was fired for using the headline "chink in the armor" in reference to Knicks star Jeremy Lin has spoken out once again to give his side of the incident. Anthony Federico, who previously apologized for using...Show More Summary