Advertisement
YOU ARE HERE: LAT HomeCollectionsEdward F Tuck
IN THE NEWS

Edward F Tuck

FEATURED ARTICLES
BUSINESS
March 23, 1994 | JAMES F. PELTZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Although the bold proposal for a $9-billion global communications network is being launched by high-technology giants Craig McCaw and Bill Gates, the network itself is the brainchild of an obscure West Covina venture capitalist and engineer named Edward F. Tuck.
ARTICLES BY DATE
BUSINESS
March 23, 1994 | JAMES F. PELTZ, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Although the bold proposal for a $9-billion global communications network is being launched by high-technology giants Craig McCaw and Bill Gates, the network itself is the brainchild of an obscure West Covina venture capitalist and engineer named Edward F. Tuck.
Advertisement
NEWS
September 7, 1986
The articles by Elizabeth Mehren and Wendy Leopold on the first page of the Aug. 22 View section, dealing with problems faced by women seeking advancement in management, were very interesting ("Corporate Women are Writing Off the Myths" by Mehren and "Women in Management--Still a Tough Climb" by Leopold). On Sunday, Aug. 3, I placed a display ad in the Career Opportunities part of The Times' Business section, seeking a president for a company our venture capital fund is forming.
BUSINESS
March 25, 1996 | Karen Kaplan, Karen Kaplan, a freelance writer who covers technology and careers, can reached by e-mail at Karen.Kaplan@latimes.com
AT&T Corp. Time Warner Inc. Tele-Communications Inc. You. Sure, the telecommunications industry is dominated by multibillion-dollar companies whose programs, wires and services boast millions of customers. But there is still plenty of room for upstart entrepreneurs to break into the business, experts say. "People are going to get enormously rich exploiting this market," said Edward F. Tuck, a West Covina-based venture capitalist who has helped launch more than half a dozen telecom start-ups.
NEWS
March 11, 1987 | Jack Smith
Should we stop teaching our children how to read and write and teach them how to watch television instead? That startling suggestion by Albert R. Hibbs, voice of the Caltech Jet Propulsion Laboratory's space shots, has galvanized the philosophers among my readers. You may remember that Hibbs sent his argument on a tape cassette which took me 35 minutes to transcribe, so I could study it and quote accurately from it.
CALIFORNIA | LOCAL
April 13, 1998 | HUGO MARTIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Randy Hoffman concedes that he was probably driven to excel in business in order to overcome a troubled childhood and an abusive, alcoholic stepfather. At 17, he won top honors at his school for forming a student-run company that sold holiday brandy snifters filled with peppermint candies. By age 30, he was president of a binocular manufacturing firm with more than $100 million in annual sales.
NEWS
April 13, 1998 | HUGO MARTIN, TIMES STAFF WRITER
Randy Hoffman concedes that he was probably driven to excel in business in order to overcome a troubled childhood and an abusive, alcoholic stepfather. At 17, he won top honors at his school for forming a student-run company that sold holiday-decorated brandy snifters filled with peppermint candies. By age 30, he was president of a binocular manufacturing firm with over $100 million in annual sales.
Los Angeles Times Articles
|