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Jim Romenesko

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ENTERTAINMENT
June 7, 2003 | Elizabeth Jensen, Times Staff Writer
The troubles roiling the highest corridors of power at the New York Times this week owe at least part of their notoriety to a man in his bathrobe who surfs the Web while sitting in a one-bedroom apartment in Evanston, Ill. Jim Romenesko, 49, is an unassuming former Milwaukee magazine media columnist who maintains a no-frills Web site that has become the dominating voice in the five-week media circus surrounding one of the most influential newspapers in the country.
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ENTERTAINMENT
June 7, 2003 | Elizabeth Jensen, Times Staff Writer
The troubles roiling the highest corridors of power at the New York Times this week owe at least part of their notoriety to a man in his bathrobe who surfs the Web while sitting in a one-bedroom apartment in Evanston, Ill. Jim Romenesko, 49, is an unassuming former Milwaukee magazine media columnist who maintains a no-frills Web site that has become the dominating voice in the five-week media circus surrounding one of the most influential newspapers in the country.
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NEWS
June 1, 2001 | MARK LEIBOVICH, WASHINGTON POST
This was news: Little brother Tim had fallen into the toilet bowl. After a few seconds, the toddler managed to pull himself out. He wasn't injured, only embarrassed. And, just his luck, his older brother published a newspaper devoted to household events, particularly calamities like this. Jim Romenesko, 10, played the story big on the front page. He distributed the newspaper (circulation: 1) among his family.
NEWS
June 1, 2001 | MARK LEIBOVICH, WASHINGTON POST
This was news: Little brother Tim had fallen into the toilet bowl. After a few seconds, the toddler managed to pull himself out. He wasn't injured, only embarrassed. And, just his luck, his older brother published a newspaper devoted to household events, particularly calamities like this. Jim Romenesko, 10, played the story big on the front page. He distributed the newspaper (circulation: 1) among his family.
NEWS
November 19, 2012 | By Russ Parsons, This post has been corrected, as indicated below.
Who knew the bleached-blond bomber could attract this much attention? Guy Fieri probably hasn't seen his name in print this often since, well, forever. But Pete Wells' much-discussed takedown of Fieri's new Times Square restaurant has generated a ton of comment. One of the best things to come out of it has been journalism guru Jim Romenesko's roundup of restaurant critics across the country recounting their bad reviews and the reactions to them. Our own Jonathan Gold leads off, remembering his review of Olive Garden (written for the LA Weekly)
BUSINESS
February 24, 2007 | From Bloomberg News
Howard Schultz, the founder and chairman of Starbucks Corp., told executives at the world's biggest coffee chain that the company's expansion to 13,000 stores was "watering down" its brand. Decisions to streamline store design, for example, might be more efficient and financially responsible, Schultz wrote in a Feb. 14 memo to Chief Executive Jim Donald and other managers.
BUSINESS
September 16, 1999 | MICHELLE MALTAIS
Sound Bytes: Whether you march to the drumbeat of John Tesh or Jay-Z, check out hit lists and music history by genre and generation. http://www.allmusic.com * Touchdown! Score some video of NFL game highlights and top 10 plays at http://www.nfl.com/multimedia. You can relive the winning moments from last season too. * 2000 Flushes: OK, maybe you've had your fill of Y2K--and it's still months away. But for anyone looking for a one-stop source of news, information and resources, there's Y2K Today.
ENTERTAINMENT
April 30, 2006 | Christine N. Ziemba
FOR some coffee drinkers, Starbucks is an addiction. But for an elite class of "javanistas" the Seattle-based company -- which helped bring beverages like "the soy caramel macchiato" and "a half-caf caffe misto"" to the American palate -- is an obsession. These usually overcaffeinated folks can be found coffee-talking online at Starbucksgossip.com. With its mission to "monitor America's favorite drug dealer," the blog was created in August 2004 by Evanston, Ill.
OPINION
June 5, 2005
The 30-year mystery of "Deep Throat" ended last week with an anticlimax: Former FBI man W. Mark Felt was the anonymous source behind the Washington Post's Watergate scoop. A few obsessed observers were on record as suspecting that the 91-year-old G-man was the parking garage leaker who helped bring down President Nixon. Many more, with trademark Washington confidence, were way off the mark. Here's a sampling: "The secret of Deep Throat is that there is no Deep Throat.
NATIONAL
May 13, 2005 | James Rainey, Times Staff Writer
The Sacramento Bee announced Thursday the resignation of an award-winning columnist, the latest in a series of cases across the nation in which journalists had been forced from their jobs because of questions about the veracity of their reporting. In an explanation to readers, Bee Executive Editor Rick Rodriguez wrote that Diana Griego Erwin could not adequately answer questions that first arose last month about whether "people mentioned in several recent columns actually existed."
BUSINESS
August 27, 2007 | Josh Friedman and Lorenza Munoz, Times Staff Writers
The polar bears of "Arctic Tale" have gotten a chilly reception in movie theaters despite Starbucks Corp.'s serving up promotional materials in thousands of its stores. The Paramount Classics documentary, co-financed by National Geographic Films, has failed to draw the crowds that flocked to other recent environmental movies such as Oscar-winners "March of the Penguins" and "An Inconvenient Truth."
ENTERTAINMENT
November 4, 2005 | Steve Johnson, Chicago Tribune
So I would have started this article last week, but there was all this interesting stuff on Romenesko, and then the Huffington Post had some delicious, pre-indictment speculation about the Plame case, and, of course, Defamer was trumpeting another snotty item about Lindsay Lohan. When will people start to give Lohan the benefit of the doubt? And why don't they show more pictures?
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