Bob Woodward - Lecture Circuit

Lecture Circuit

Bob Woodward regularly gives speeches to industry lobbying groups, such as the American Bankruptcy Institute, the National Association of Chain Drug Stores, and the Mortgage Bankers Association. Woodward commands speaking fees "rang from $15,000 to $60,000" and donates them to his personal foundation, the Woodward Walsh Foundation, which donates to charities including Sidwell Friends School. Washington Post policy prohibits "speaking engagements without permission from department heads" but Woodward insists that the policy is "fuzzy and ambiguous".

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Other articles related to "lecture circuit, lecture":

Lecture Circuit - Reception
... In its original American broadcast on February 5, 2009, the first part of "Lecture Circuit" was seen by 8.4 million household viewers, according to Nielsen ... Both parts of Lecture Circuit were nearly perfect, and if we were to take them together.. ... attuned to her costars' rhythms? “ ” Henning Fog Entertainment Weekly Both episodes of "Lecture Circuit" received generally positive reviews ...
The Outburst - Episode List - Season 5 (2008–09)
... Pam, and Michael set up the Michael Scott Paper Company, Pam and Michael go on a lecture circuit, Charles takes Jan's and Ryan's job, and Jim has trouble with the new boss, Charles ... Relief"‡ Jeffrey Blitz Paul Lieberstein February 1, 2009 (2009-02-01) 5016/5017 22.91 16 ... "Lecture Circuit Part 1" Ken Kwapis Mindy Kaling February 5, 2009 (2009-02-05) 5014 8.39 17 ... "Lecture ...

Famous quotes containing the words circuit and/or lecture:

    We are all hostages, and we are all terrorists. This circuit has replaced that other one of masters and slaves, the dominating and the dominated, the exploiters and the exploited.... It is worse than the one it replaces, but at least it liberates us from liberal nostalgia and the ruses of history.
    Jean Baudrillard (b. 1929)

    I could lecture on dry oak leaves; I could, but who would hear me? If I were to try it on any large audience, I fear it would be no gain to them, and a positive loss to me. I should have behaved rudely toward my rustling friends.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)