|Terence Dollard Corcoran|
November 6, 1942 |
Biography and works
Born in Montreal, Quebec, Corcoran received a Bachelor of Journalism degree from Carleton University in 1969. After working for the Toronto Star in 1969, he joined the Ottawa Journal where he worked until 1971. From 1972 to 1974, he was a reporter and business editor for The Canadian Press. In 1974, he joined the Montreal Gazette where he worked as a business writer (1974–1976) and financial editor (1976–1978).
After traveling in Asia, he became associated editor of the Financial Times of Canada in 1978. He was appointed managing editor in 1980, executive editor in 1983, and was editor from 1984 to 1987. From 1987 to 1989, he was Associated Editor of the Financial Post. From 1989 to 1998, he was a business columnist for The Globe and Mail. From 1998 to 2000, he was hired by Conrad Black as an editor for the Financial Post.
In 1983, he was awarded the National Business Writing Award for Excellence in Editorial Writing and for Business Reporting and Writing in 1976. With Laura Reid, he co-authored the 1984 book Public money, private greed: the Greymac, Seaway, and Crown Trusts affair (Collins, ISBN 0-00-217376-X).
Charlie Smith, writing an opinion piece in the political blog for The Georgia Straight, states that Corcoran takes a libertarian viewpoint. He was characterised as a "conservative commentator" in Maclean's and a "right wing ideologue" by World Socialist Web Site.
- "Terence Dollard Corcoran". Canadian Who's Who 1997. University of Toronto Press.
- "On Terence Corcoran and tax and regulatory breaks for Canwest". Vancouver, Canada: www.straight.com. Retrieved 2010-04-06.
- Elizabeth Lumley. Canadian Who's Who 2005, Volume 40. University of Toronto Press.
- "Walking a fine line". macleans.ca. Retrieved 2010-04-06.
- "Canadian election campaign kicks off: Liberals offer tax cuts to the rich and populist demagogy to working people". www.wsws.org. Retrieved 2010-04-06.
- National Post: Terence Corcoran profile
- Anti-Kyoto position quoted in Linda Diebel's book Stéphane Dion: Against the Current (via CTV News)
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