Sulzberger

(redirected from Sulzberger family)

Sulz·ber·ger

(sŭlz'bĕrg-ĕr),
Marion B., U.S. dermatologist, 1895-1983. See: Bloch-Sulzberger disease, syndrome, Sulzberger-Garbe disease, Sulzberger-Garbe syndrome.
References in periodicals archive ?
That he was able to do this, and thereby preserve the journalistic heritage of a company acquired by his family in 1896, is owed wholly to an unfair capital structure in which the Sulzberger family owns the super-voting stock that controls the enterprise.
included such luminaries as Adolph Ochs, who bought the New York Times and whose Sulzberger family owns the paper to this day; Adolph Gottlieb, a top abstractionist painter; and Adolph Marx, known to you and me as Harpo.
Inside the museum, visitors are confronted with a dramatic 90-foot atrium that opens onto the Ochs Sulzberger Family Great Hall of News.
urged him to pick London, for one very specific reason: "The Sulzberger family," Auletta writes, "passed through London regularly; Raines would get to know everyone who mattered to his career.
What Raines fears is that the Sulzberger family might eventually be tempted to sell its controlling interest in the paper to an owner more interested in the bottom line than in journalistic quality.
Because of the responsibility the Sulzberger family feels to maintain journalism's highest standards, the head of the Times is not even free to make as much money as possible.
Tifft, and I have spent the last seven years writing a multigenerational biography of the Sulzberger family called "The Trust: The Private and Powerful Family Behind The New York Times.
I asked him if he was from the Sulzberger family, and he said, "No, but you're not the first person to ask me that.
with 17 percent of its Class A shares, although the Sulzberger family remains in control of the company with 90 percent of its Class B shares.
The cuts could foment unhappiness among members of the Sulzberger family, who are the controlling shareholders of the storied newspaper publisher.
When Louis Loeb, the paper's outside counsel, refused to defend the paper's actions in court, Punch dismissed the man who had represented the Times, and the Sulzberger family, since 1948, and sought legal advice elsewhere.
Critics have long railed over PBS-accepted documentaries like The Man Millions Read, a hagiography of New York Times columnist James Reston that was partly funded by the Times and directed by a member of the Sulzberger family, which owns a controlling interest in the paper.