Person

Arianna Huffington

Arianna Huffington May 2014 (link) by Yahoo from Sunnyvale, California, USA is licensed CC BY 2.0 (link)
Born:

Athens, Greece

Nationality:

Greek

American

Occupation:

Journalist, Entrepreneur

Parents:

Elli and Konstantinos Stassinopoulos[91]

Spouse:

Michael Huffington, divorced (1986-1997)

Main Organization:

Thrive Global

Previous Organization:

HuffPost

Net Worth:

$50 million [92]

Website:

http://ariannahuffington.com/

Social:

https://twitter.com/ariannahuff

https://www.instagram.com/ariannahuff/

https://www.facebook.com/AriannaHuffington/

Arianna Stassinopoulos Huffington  came to America in 1980 and quickly made a name for herself as a Manhattan “It Girl” among New York’s powerful. [1]   In the mid-1980s she married Texas oil-heir Michael Huffington, who was later elected to the U.S. Congress as a moderate Republican. [2]  While Rep. Huffington was defeated for election to the U.S. Senate in 1994, the couple remained in Washington and one observer called her “hostess to the Republican takeover of Congress” for lavish events. [3]

However in and around 1996 she left the Republican Party,[4] and she divorced Michael in 1997. In 2003, Huffington launched a campaign for Governor of California in the recall election targeting then-Gov. Gray Davis (D), standing as a liberal Independent. She withdrew before the election. [5]

In 2005, Huffington launched the Huffington Post (now known as HuffPost) with future Breitbart News founder Andrew Breitbart, Kenneth Lerer, and future Buzzfeed founder Jonah Peretti. [6] The site was to be the liberal foil to the conservative Drudge Report and at its zenith reached 26 million unique viewers per month. [7] In 2010, AOL purchased Huffington Post for $315 million, netting Huffington a $21 million fortune. [8]

Huffington has been noted as a political hypocrite. In 2012, the right-of-center newspaper Human Events knocked Huffington for the Huffington Post’s exploitation of free labor. [9] Similarly, she has been criticized for failing to live up to her professed liberal values on environmental protection and taxes. [10] She has also been accused of turning a blind eye toward sexism while at the same time purporting to be a feminist. [11]

The New Yorker summarized Huffington’s career saying, “Huffington’s decisions in life, contradictory as many of them have been, seem to have in common the conviction that the worst imaginable fate would be to have people not pay attention to her at all.” [12]

Personal Background

Huffington was born Arianna Stassinopoulos in Kiffisia, Greece, in 1950. Arianna’s father, a survivor of a Nazi concentration camp,[13] was a struggling newspaper publisher and womanizer[14] and her mother Elli a Red Cross worker. [15] Her parents separated (though never divorced) when Arianna was eleven. [16] Her mother then raised her and her sister, in Athens, Greece. [17]

In 1966, Arianna and her mother moved from Athens to London so that Arianna could take the entrance exams for Cambridge University. [18] Huffington entered Cambridge in 1969. She would earn a master’s degree in economics and was president of the Cambridge Union debating society. [19]

After graduating, Huffington lived in London where she wrote articles for Punch and The Spectator, and published her first book, The Female Woman, an antifeminist manifesto. During this time in London, Arianna had an eight-year relationship with famed Times columnist and satirical television star Bernard Levin, who was 21 years her senior. [20]

In 1980, at 30, she moved to New York and became an “iconic figure of eighties Manhattan.” [21] Huffington lived in a brownstone on the Upper East Side and “dated powerful men, chief among them the publisher and real estate baron Mort Zuckerman.” [22]

In 1985, oil heiress billionaire Ann Getty introduced Huffington to oil heir Michael Huffington. In April 1986, Arianna and Michael Huffington married in a lavish wedding that at the time cost $100,000 and was covered by 18 reporters and gossip columnists. [23]

Michael Huffington’s Political Career

In 1988, the Huffingtons moved from Washington, D.C., to Santa Barbara, California. In 1992, Michael Huffington spent $5.4 million to win a seat in the U.S. House of Representatives. [24]  [25]

During Michael’s first term, he sought election to the U.S. Senate in 1994. Arianna “oversaw” Michael’s senate campaign, on which he spent $29.4 million of his own fortune. [26]  His campaign was subject to multiple criticisms related to Arianna. First, critics claimed that Arianna was a key adherent of the Church of the Movement of Spiritual Inner Awareness, an allegedly cult-like new religious movement organization led by John-Roger Hinkins. Arianna was also found to have employed an illegal immigrant as her nanny, despite her husband’s vocal support for an anti-illegal alien measure. Incumbent Democrat Dianne Feinstein defeated Michael Huffington by a narrow margin. [27]

In 1997 Arianna and Michael divorced. There had long been rumors that Michael was gay, and in 1998 he came out as bisexual in Esquire. [28] When Arianna was asked about whether she was aware of his sexuality when they married, she has said that she was not aware. However, Michael claimed that he had told her he was bisexual in December 1985 and “it was not an issue for her.””[29]

New York described Arianna’s marriage as a “bit of a laughingstock: the flashy divorcée whose gay husband had tried to buy an election.” [30] Since the divorce, Arianna has lived with her two daughters and sister, splitting time between New York and a $7 million Italianate mansion in Los Angeles. [31]

Ideological Switch

Despite Michael Huffington’s 1994 Senate campaign defeat, the Huffingtons began spending most of their time in Washington after the Republican takeover of Congress that year. [32] Arianna was said to be “extremely taken” with the ideas of then-House Speaker Newt Gingrich (R-GA), and the lavish invitation-only dinners and meetings at her house earned her the description as “hostess to the Republican takeover of Congress.” [33]

Sometime in the late 1990s, around the period her marriage to Michael ended in divorce, Arianna left the Republican Party for a “brief but fascinating period in which [she] gave strong indications of becoming an independent thinker.” She started a website calling for President Bill Clinton to resign and subsequently organized “shadow conventions” that were in part funded by liberal billionaire George Soros’ Open Society Institute. [34] [35]

Arianna’s stint as a middle of the road independent did not last long. As a report in the Los Angeles magazine stated:[36]

Whatever signs Huffington initially gave of sticking to the political center, by the time she announced her candidacy for governor of California in the 2003 recall election, she had moved to the left. Her involvement in the Detroit Project with [left-wing documentary filmmaker] Laurie David and the others—with their penchant to chastise the gas-guzzling fallen, even as they, the chosen, jetted above the flyover states in Gulfstreams—was all the proof one needed.

In 2004, liberal actor and director Warren Beatty said, “there’s no question about the sincerity of Arianna’s conversion to being a progressive.” [37]

2003 California Gubernatorial Campaign

In 2003, California’s Democratic governor, Gray Davis, had become the subject of an unprecedented recall election. Huffington called for Davis to be thrown out of office and ran to replace him as a liberal independent. [38]

Arianna’s campaign vowed to raise taxes on the rich and oust the lobbyists from Sacramento. However, the campaign was plagued by a number of scandalous revelations of Huffington’s making. For one, “the Los Angeles Times reported that the fabulous trappings of her life notwithstanding, she had paid only $771 in federal income taxes during the previous two years and no state taxes at all.” The report also revealed that she had claimed deductions for donations to John-Roger Hinkins’s cult-like church. Then it was revealed that despite her pledge to get rid of lobbyists, her campaign manager was in fact a lobbyist for several big businesses, including a cigarette manufacturer.” [39]

A week before the election, Huffington dropped out of the race. [40]

Political Advocacy

In 2004, Los Angeles wrote that Huffington “presents herself as a commentator and an activist, what she really has become is a liberal priestess.” [41]

In 2008, Politico wrote that Huffington was a part of the “the new Hollywood left” or “L.A.’s neo-libs,” a new guard of Hollywood elites, who prefer being called “progressive” to the stigmatized “liberal.” [42]

Huffington has associated with a number of Hollywood figures and others involved in liberal activism, including Laurie David, the producer of the environmentalist advocacy film An Inconvenient Truth; liberal billionaire Lynda Resnick; Tom Hanks’s liberal activist wife Rita Wilson;[43] and a number of left-leaning actors including Larry David, John Cusack, Harry Shearer[44] and Bill Maher. [45] Her alleged “best friend” was liberal billionaire and DreamWorks co-founder David Geffen, according to a 2011 report in New York. [46]

In 2004, when asked what she wanted out of life, Arianna replied, “I want George Bush defeated.” She went on to host Democratic candidate Howard Dean at her home[47] and acted as a surrogate for the John Kerry presidential campaign at numerous events, including opulent Los Angeles fundraisers. [48]

In 2008, Huffington made news for criticizing Republican candidate John McCain and claiming that McCain had told her he hadn’t voted for President George W. Bush, a claim that McCain denied. Huffington supported Barack Obama over Hillary Clinton for the Democratic nomination in part because of his opposition to the war in Iraq. [49]

Then in June 2016, Huffington argued that whether voters liked Clinton or not, they needed to vote for her because she was the only one able to stop the “threat” of Republican candidate Donald Trump. [50] Similarly, Huffington stated that Republican candidate Donald Trump was “both a buffoon and dangerous,” and labeled him the American equivalent of North Korean dictator Kim Jong-Un, because he proposed to ban travel from certain Middle East countries. [51]

Issue Positions

Huffington claims that she “has always been socially liberal”; she claims that while she was a Republican, she was “just against big government” and “realized that small government wasn’t working.” [52]

Huffington has advocated for a wide host of liberal issues and has castigated right-of-center Republicans with venomous criticisms. In her book Right is Wrong, Huffington writes, “Ronald Reagan’s GOP has been replaced by the dark, moldering, putrefied party of Bush, Cheney, Rove, Limbaugh, and Coulter.” She continues, “it can no longer be denied: the right-wing lunatics are running the Republican asylum and their madness has infected the entire country and poisoned the world beyond.” She goes on to chastise Republicans “zealots” for gutting civil liberties, opposing universal health care, and holding “views on immigration that wouldn’t have been heard outside a John Birch Society meeting ten years ago.” [53]

In 2003, Huffington was part of the Detroit Project, a group funded by Hollywood liberal activists such as Larry David and Norman Lear, which ran environmentalist advertisements claiming that people who bought the large cars were supporting terrorists. [54]

In 2004, Huffington was described as a participant at a fundraiser for the Drug Policy Alliance, an organization dedicated to the liberalization of drug laws. [55] Huffington has served as a keynote speaker for the group and has contributed financially to the abortion-advocacy group Planned Parenthood. [56]

Charges of Hypocrisy

Arianna has consistently faced criticisms of hypocrisy. In 2008, the New Yorker labeled her a “limousine liberal,”[57] and in 2012, Human Events listed her as the third-biggest Hollywood hypocrite. [58]

As New York wrote, “certainly her credibility has been called into question on a regular basis… She rails against SUVs but takes a private jet. And during her run against California governor Arnold Schwarzenegger, it came out that she had paid only $771 in taxes in the previous two years”[59] even though a main tenet of her platform at the time was to increase taxes on the rich. [60]

Huffington has also faced charges of hypocrisy for advocating minimum wage increases[61] while at the same time she “suckered 9,000 bloggers and celebrities to write for her for free and then sold the Huffington Post to the corporate behemoth AOL for more than $300 million,” according to Human Events. [62]

In October 2017, Arianna Huffington praised the wave of public admonitions against CEOs who previously hid bad behavior relating to sexism and harassment behind public relations campaigns. [63] Moreover,

In the wake of allegations of misconduct by then-Uber CEO Travis Kalanick, Arianna took charge of the company’s internal investigation and pledged to cleanse the company of “brilliant jerks.” However, the tech-blog Gizmodo blasted Huffington for her “well-documented history of fostering a toxic work culture, and failing to address inappropriate behavior from a ‘brilliant jerk’ in her own midst.” Gizmodo alleged that these actions “[called] into question the sincerity behind her pledge to help bring positive change to Uber’s culture.” [64] Gizmodo’s report alleged that as Huffington Post CEO, Arianna had covered up claims of sexual harassment against one of her managing editors by sending him to India to launch HuffPost India. [65]

Huffington Post

On May 9, 2005, Huffington launched the Huffington Post with liberal donor Kenneth Lerer, future Buzzfeed founder Jonah Peretti, and future Breitbart founder Andrew Breitbart. [66] From its start, the site was to be the tactically liberal counter to the right-wing Drudge Report. [67] In February 2008, the site drew 3.7 million unique visitors, surpassing Drudge for the first time. [68]

According to the New Yorker in 2008, 50% of the site’s traffic came from its political coverage, which was characterized by satiric “lefty umbrage” at then-President George W. Bush, at the war in Iraq, at the Patriot Act, and at Republican 2008 national ticket candidates John McCain and Sarah Palin. [69]

By 2010, the Huffington Post was reaching 26 million unique viewers per month, and AOL purchased the website for $315 million, personally netting Huffington $21 million. [70]

Financial Mismanagement

At the time of the sale to AOL, Huffington projected that the company would realize nearly $75 million in annual profit by 2012. In 2011, despite bringing in $110 million in revenues, the company did not make a profit. In fact, the only year the company was profitable was 2010, the year it was sold. [71] Vanity Fair attributed the financial woes of the website “to Huffington’s lack of experience in managing a business, which resulted in questionable personnel decisions and bad ideas for new ventures, among other problems.” [72]

After the AOL buyout, Huffington stayed on to run the website,[73] which also included 30 of AOL’s other content sections. [74] But due to Huffington’s aggressive spending and missed financial targets, and a series of other events that pitted her against AOL management, Vanity Fair reported that “serious tensions soon erupted between her and [AOL’s executives].” [75] By 2012, AOL reportedly sought to edge Huffington out of day-to-day management of HuffPost,[76] and in 2016,[77] the company pushed her out of the company. [78]

Journalistic Ethical Lapses

On a number of occasions, Huffington allowed her personal relationships to color the Huffington Post’s coverage of individuals. She consistently targeted the late former host of NBC’s “Meet the Press,Tim Russert, the husband of one of her critics, as “journalism’s answer to the EZ Pass,” and she attacked longtime Washington Post journalist Bob Woodward as “the dumb blonde of American journalism [. . .] so awed by his proximity to power that he buys whatever he’s being sold.” [79]

Huffington Post promoted Huffington’s products and the agenda of her personal friends. [80] One unnamed Huffington Post writer was quoted by Vanity Fair as saying, “it really makes it extra hard when at the end of the day, after all the effort is put into the story, then you have to deal with her and her sort of non-journalistic ideals, like using her personal beliefs to pressure you into compromising your integrity.” [81] Similarly, a former editor told Vanity Fair that “everyone was terrified and lived in fear” due to Huffington’s personal relationships with newsworthy subjects. [82]

In one notable instance, Vanity Fair detailed how Huffington went “on the war path” seeking to fire three journalists who wrote an otherwise non-controversial article critical of Lululemon’s corporate contributions to the Dalai Lama Center, which Huffington personally favored. Ultimately, instead of termination, she suspended the three journalists involved for a day, a decision that was received “as if ‘a nuclear bomb’ had been detonated in the newsroom.” [83]

Poor Treatment Of Staff

In its first three years of Huffington Post’s operation, at least fifteen full-time, part-time, or contract employees left the organization due to personnel problems. Huffington was described as an “erratic employer” emblematic of a high-powered, high-strung boss. [84]

According to one former employee, Huffington constantly put people in the position of either backing down or accusing her of lying due to the fact that she would make demands and then criticize the employee for carrying out those demands, claiming that she never asked for such things. [85]

Post-HuffPost Career

Huffington, who once reportedly collapsed due to exhaustion and broke her cheekbone, has focused on advocacy for better and proper amounts of sleep. She wrote a book on the subject and developed a start-up concept, Thrive Global, a series of workshops to explore the link between success and health and wellness. [86] [87] In 2016, Huffington announced that she was leaving the HuffPost to focus on Thrive Global. [88]

She also sits or has sat on the Board of Directors for a number of organizations, including the liberal Center for Public Integrity. [89]

In April 2016, Huffington joined Uber’s Board of Directors. Huffington previously had a years-long friendship with controversial former Uber CEO Travis Kalanick, a relationship that has at times made waves. The Washington Post reported that just weeks before Arianna joined the Uber board, her “top lieutenant” killed a story pitch that would have reflected poorly on Uber. [90]

References

  1. Nussbaum, Emily. “The Human Blog.” New York Magazine. October 9, 2006. Accessed December 8, 2017. http://nymag.com/news/features/21989/index3.html ^
  2. Collins, Lauren. “The Oracle: The many lives of Arianna Huffington.” October 13, 2008. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2008/10/13/the-oracle-lauren-collins ^
  3. Oney, Steve. “The Many Faces of Arianna.” Los Angeles. Pg. 174. October 2004. Accessed December 8, 2017.  https://books.google.com/books?id=p10EAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA16&lpg=PA16&dq=%22The+Many+Faces+of+Arianna.%22+Los+Angeles+Magazine.&source=bl&ots=rhFkBd9c9M&sig=u7VbqbhjniXogX-drFp5GWXDyk0&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjKrO6lyPjXAhVLRCYKHf_gCJ8Q6AEILDAB#v=onepage&q=%22The%20Many%20Faces%20of%20Arianna.%22%20Los%20Angeles%20Magazine.&f=false ^
  4. Oney, Steve. “The Many Faces of Arianna.” Los Angeles. Pg. 175 & 210. October 2004. Accessed December 8, 2017.  https://books.google.com/books?id=p10EAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA16&lpg=PA16&dq=%22The+Many+Faces+of+Arianna.%22+Los+Angeles+Magazine.&source=bl&ots=rhFkBd9c9M&sig=u7VbqbhjniXogX-drFp5GWXDyk0&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjKrO6lyPjXAhVLRCYKHf_gCJ8Q6AEILDAB#v=onepage&q=%22The%20Many%20Faces%20of%20Arianna.%22%20Los%20Angeles%20Magazine.&f=false ^
  5. Oney, Steve. “The Many Faces of Arianna.” Los Angeles. Pgs. 80, 175 & 210. October 2004. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://books.google.com/books?id=p10EAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA16&lpg=PA16&dq=%22The+Many+Faces+of+Arianna.%22+Los+Angeles+Magazine.&source=bl&ots=rhFkBd9c9M&sig=u7VbqbhjniXogX-drFp5GWXDyk0&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjKrO6lyPjXAhVLRCYKHf_gCJ8Q6AEILDAB#v=onepage&q=%22The%20Many%20Faces%20of%20Arianna.%22%20Los%20Angeles%20Magazine.&f=false ^
  6. Jackson, Jasper and Thielman, Sam. “Arianna Huffington to leave Huffington Post for startup Thrive.” The Guardian. August 11, 2016. https://www.theguardian.com/media/2016/aug/11/arianna-huffington-to-leave-huffington-post-thrive ^
  7. Jackson, Jasper and Thielman, Sam. “Arianna Huffington to leave Huffington Post for startup Thrive.” The Guardian. August 11, 2016. https://www.theguardian.com/media/2016/aug/11/arianna-huffington-to-leave-huffington-post-thrive ^
  8. Cohan, William D. “The Inside Story Of Why Arianna Huffington Left The Huffington Post.” Vanity Fair. September 8, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.vanityfair.com/news/2016/09/why-arianna-huffington-left-the-huffington-post ^
  9. “The top 10 Hollywood hypocrites.” Human Events Magazine. March 31, 2012. Accessed December 8, 2017. http://humanevents.com/2012/03/31/the-top-10-hollywood-hypocrites/ ^
  10. Nussbaum, Emily. “The Human Blog.” New York Magazine. October 9, 2006. Accessed December 8, 2017. http://nymag.com/news/features/21989/index3.html ^
  11. “Arianna Huffington on sexual harassment in the business world.” CNBC. October 26, 2017. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.cnbc.com/video/2017/10/26/arianna-huffington-on-sexual-harassment-in-the-business-world.html ^
  12. Collins, Lauren. “The Oracle: The many lives of Arianna Huffington.” October 13, 2008. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2008/10/13/the-oracle-lauren-collins ^
  13. Collins, Lauren. “The Oracle: The many lives of Arianna Huffington.” October 13, 2008. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2008/10/13/the-oracle-lauren-collins ^
  14. Oney, Steve. “The Many Faces of Arianna.” L.A. Times Magazine. Pg. 80-81. October 2004. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://books.google.com/books?id=p10EAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA16&lpg=PA16&dq=%22The+Many+Faces+of+Arianna.%22+Los+Angeles+Magazine.&source=bl&ots=rhFkBd9c9M&sig=u7VbqbhjniXogX-drFp5GWXDyk0&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjKrO6lyPjXAhVLRCYKHf_gCJ8Q6AEILDAB#v=onepage&q=%22The%20Many%20Faces%20of%20Arianna.%22%20Los%20Angeles%20Magazine.&f=false ^
  15. Silverman, Laura. “‘I found my sister, Arianna Huffington, lying in a pool of blood and knew I had to help.” The Telegraph. December 3, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. http://www.telegraph.co.uk/health-fitness/body/found-sister-arianna-huffington-lying-pool-blood-knew-had-help/ ^
  16. Collins, Lauren. “The Oracle: The many lives of Arianna Huffington.” October 13, 2008. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2008/10/13/the-oracle-lauren-collins ^
  17. Oney, Steve. “The Many Faces of Arianna.” L.A. Times Magazine. October 2004, Pg. 80-81. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://books.google.com/books?id=p10EAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA16&lpg=PA16&dq=%22The+Many+Faces+of+Arianna.%22+Los+Angeles+Magazine.&source=bl&ots=rhFkBd9c9M&sig=u7VbqbhjniXogX-drFp5GWXDyk0&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjKrO6lyPjXAhVLRCYKHf_gCJ8Q6AEILDAB#v=onepage&q=%22The%20Many%20Faces%20of%20Arianna.%22%20Los%20Angeles%20Magazine.&f=false ^
  18. Collins, Lauren. “The Oracle: The many lives of Arianna Huffington.” October 13, 2008. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2008/10/13/the-oracle-lauren-collins ^
  19. Oney, Steve. “The Many Faces of Arianna.” L.A. Times Magazine. Pg. 80-81. October 2004. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://books.google.com/books?id=p10EAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA16&lpg=PA16&dq=%22The+Many+Faces+of+Arianna.%22+Los+Angeles+Magazine.&source=bl&ots=rhFkBd9c9M&sig=u7VbqbhjniXogX-drFp5GWXDyk0&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjKrO6lyPjXAhVLRCYKHf_gCJ8Q6AEILDAB#v=onepage&q=%22The%20Many%20Faces%20of%20Arianna.%22%20Los%20Angeles%20Magazine.&f=false ^
  20. Oney, Steve. “The Many Faces of Arianna.” Los Angeles. October 2004, Pg. 80-81. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://books.google.com/books?id=p10EAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA16&lpg=PA16&dq=%22The+Many+Faces+of+Arianna.%22+Los+Angeles+Magazine.&source=bl&ots=rhFkBd9c9M&sig=u7VbqbhjniXogX-drFp5GWXDyk0&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjKrO6lyPjXAhVLRCYKHf_gCJ8Q6AEILDAB#v=onepage&q=%22The%20Many%20Faces%20of%20Arianna.%22%20Los%20Angeles%20Magazine.&f=false ^
  21. Nussbaum, Emily. “The Human Blog.” New York Magazine. October 9, 2006. Accessed December 8, 2017. http://nymag.com/news/features/21989/index3.html ^
  22. Oney, Steve. “The Many Faces of Arianna.” L.A. Times Magazine. Pg. 81. October 2004. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://books.google.com/books?id=p10EAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA16&lpg=PA16&dq=%22The+Many+Faces+of+Arianna.%22+Los+Angeles+Magazine.&source=bl&ots=rhFkBd9c9M&sig=u7VbqbhjniXogX-drFp5GWXDyk0&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjKrO6lyPjXAhVLRCYKHf_gCJ8Q6AEILDAB#v=onepage&q=%22The%20Many%20Faces%20of%20Arianna.%22%20Los%20Angeles%20Magazine.&f=false ^
  23. Collins, Lauren. “The Oracle: The many lives of Arianna Huffington.” October 13, 2008. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2008/10/13/the-oracle-lauren-collins ^
  24. Staff. “Michael Huffington secret unveiled: He’s gay.” SF Gate. December 6, 1998. Accessed December 8, 2017. http://www.sfgate.com/news/article/Michael-Huffington-secret-unveiled-He-s-gay-3055315.php ^
  25. Collins, Lauren. “The Oracle: The many lives of Arianna Huffington.” October 13, 2008. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2008/10/13/the-oracle-lauren-collins ^
  26. Nussbaum, Emily. “The Human Blog.” New York Magazine. October 9, 2006. Accessed December 8, 2017. http://nymag.com/news/features/21989/index3.html ^
  27. Oney, Steve. “The Many Faces of Arianna.” Los Angeles.. Pg. 174. October 2004. Accessed December 8, 2017.  https://books.google.com/books?id=p10EAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA16&lpg=PA16&dq=%22The+Many+Faces+of+Arianna.%22+Los+Angeles+Magazine.&source=bl&ots=rhFkBd9c9M&sig=u7VbqbhjniXogX-drFp5GWXDyk0&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjKrO6lyPjXAhVLRCYKHf_gCJ8Q6AEILDAB#v=onepage&q=%22The%20Many%20Faces%20of%20Arianna.%22%20Los%20Angeles%20Magazine.&f=false ^
  28. Oney, Steve. “The Many Faces of Arianna.” Los Angeles. Pg. 174-175. October 2004. Accessed December 8, 2017.  https://books.google.com/books?id=p10EAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA16&lpg=PA16&dq=%22The+Many+Faces+of+Arianna.%22+Los+Angeles+Magazine.&source=bl&ots=rhFkBd9c9M&sig=u7VbqbhjniXogX-drFp5GWXDyk0&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjKrO6lyPjXAhVLRCYKHf_gCJ8Q6AEILDAB#v=onepage&q=%22The%20Many%20Faces%20of%20Arianna.%22%20Los%20Angeles%20Magazine.&f=false ^
  29. Collins, Lauren. “The Oracle: The many lives of Arianna Huffington.” October 13, 2008. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2008/10/13/the-oracle-lauren-collins ^
  30. Nussbaum, Emily. “The Human Blog.” New York Magazine. October 9, 2006. Accessed December 8, 2017. http://nymag.com/news/features/21989/index3.html ^
  31. Silverman, Laura. “‘I found my sister, Arianna Huffington, lying in a pool of blood and knew I had to help.” The Telegraph. December 3, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. http://www.telegraph.co.uk/health-fitness/body/found-sister-arianna-huffington-lying-pool-blood-knew-had-help/ ^
  32. Oney, Steve. “The Many Faces of Arianna.” Los Angeles. Pg. 174. October 2004. Accessed December 8, 2017.  https://books.google.com/books?id=p10EAAAAMBAJ&pg=PA16&lpg=PA16&dq=%22The+Many+Faces+of+Arianna.%22+Los+Angeles+Magazine.&source=bl&ots=rhFkBd9c9M&sig=u7VbqbhjniXogX-drFp5GWXDyk0&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjKrO6lyPjXAhVLRCYKHf_gCJ8Q6AEILDAB#v=onepage&q=%22The%20Many%20Faces%20of%20Arianna.%22%20Los%20Angeles%20Magazine.&f=false ^
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  50. Schwartz, Ian. “Huffington: You Don’t Have to Like Hillary Clinton to Vote For Her, “Only Chance to Stop Trump” June 27, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.realclearpolitics.com/video/2016/06/27/huffington_you_dont_have_to_like_hillary_clinton_to_vote_for_her_your_only_chance_to_stop_trump.html ^
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  54. Seelye, Katharine. “TV Ads Say S.U.V. Owners Support Terrorists.” N.Y. Times. Jan. 8, 2003. http://www.nytimes.com/2003/01/08/us/tv-ads-say-suv-owners-support-terrorists.html ^
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  64. Ehrenkranz, Melanie. “Arianna Huffington Ignored Sexual Misconduct at The Huffington Post.” Gimodo. November 14, 2017. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://gizmodo.com/arianna-huffington-ignored-sexual-misconduct-at-the-huf-1820389889?utm_campaign=socialflow_gizmodo_twitter&utm_source=gizmodo_twitter&utm_medium=socialflow ^
  65. Trotter, J.K. “Top Huffington Post Editor Was Investigated for Sexual Harassment.” Gawker. September 4, 2014. Accessed December 8, 2017. http://gawker.com/top-huffington-post-editor-was-investigated-for-sexual-1626614104 ^
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  71. Cohan, William D. “The Inside Story Of Why Arianna Huffington Left The Huffington Post.” Vanity Fair. September 8, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.vanityfair.com/news/2016/09/why-arianna-huffington-left-the-huffington-post ^
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  73. Cohan, William D. “The Inside Story Of Why Arianna Huffington Left The Huffington Post.” Vanity Fair. September 8, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.vanityfair.com/news/2016/09/why-arianna-huffington-left-the-huffington-post ^
  74. Grigoriadis, Vanessa. “Maharishi Arianna.” New York Magazine. Page 5. November 20, 2011. Accessed December 8, 2010.  http://nymag.com/news/media/arianna-huffington-2011-11/index3.html ^
  75. Cohan, William D. “The Inside Story Of Why Arianna Huffington Left The Huffington Post.” Vanity Fair. September 8, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.vanityfair.com/news/2016/09/why-arianna-huffington-left-the-huffington-post ^
  76. Cohan, William D. “The Inside Story Of Why Arianna Huffington Left The Huffington Post.” Vanity Fair. September 8, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.vanityfair.com/news/2016/09/why-arianna-huffington-left-the-huffington-post ^
  77. Tracy, Abigail. “Arianna Huffington Is Leaving Her Namesake Media Company.” Vanity Fair. August 11, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.vanityfair.com/news/2016/08/arianna-huffington-leaves-huffington-post ^
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  81. Cohan, William D. “How Arianna Huffington Lost Her Newsroom.” Vanity Fair. September 7, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.vanityfair.com/news/2016/09/how-arianna-huffington-lost-her-newsroom ^
  82. Cohan, William D. “How Arianna Huffington Lost Her Newsroom.” Vanity Fair. September 7, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.vanityfair.com/news/2016/09/how-arianna-huffington-lost-her-newsroom ^
  83. Cohan, William D. “How Arianna Huffington Lost Her Newsroom.” Vanity Fair. September 7, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.vanityfair.com/news/2016/09/how-arianna-huffington-lost-her-newsroom ^
  84. Collins, Lauren. “The Oracle: The many lives of Arianna Huffington.” October 13, 2008. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2008/10/13/the-oracle-lauren-collins ^
  85. Collins, Lauren. “The Oracle: The many lives of Arianna Huffington.” October 13, 2008. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2008/10/13/the-oracle-lauren-collins ^
  86. Silverman, Laura. “‘I found my sister, Arianna Huffington, lying in a pool of blood and knew I had to help.” The Telegraph. December 3, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. http://www.telegraph.co.uk/health-fitness/body/found-sister-arianna-huffington-lying-pool-blood-knew-had-help/ ^
  87. Jackson, Jasper and Thielman, Sam. “Arianna Huffington to leave Huffington Post for startup Thrive.” The Guardian. August 11, 2016. https://www.theguardian.com/media/2016/aug/11/arianna-huffington-to-leave-huffington-post-thrive ^
  88. Jackson, Jasper and Thielman, Sam. “Arianna Huffington to leave Huffington Post for startup Thrive.” The Guardian. August 11, 2016. https://www.theguardian.com/media/2016/aug/11/arianna-huffington-to-leave-huffington-post-thrive ^
  89. “George Soros: Media Mogul.” Media Research Center. Undated. Accessed December 8, 2017.  https://www.mrc.org/special-reports/george-soros-media-mogul ^
  90. Wemple, Erik. “Huffington Post killed story pitch critical of Uber.” The Washington Post. April 28, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. https://www.washingtonpost.com/blogs/erik-wemple/wp/2016/04/28/huffington-post-killed-story-pitch-critical-of-uber/?tid=a_inl&utm_term=.c1e1c2defd3b ^
  91. Silverman, Laura. “‘I found my sister, Arianna Huffington, lying in a pool of blood and knew I had to help.” The Telegraph. December 3, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. http://www.telegraph.co.uk/health-fitness/body/found-sister-arianna-huffington-lying-pool-blood-knew-had-help/ ^
  92. Levine, Daniel. “Arianna Huffington’s Net Worth: 5 Fast Facts You Need to Know.” Heavy. Aug. 11, 2016. Accessed December 8, 2017. http://heavy.com/news/2016/08/arianna-huffington-net-worth-why-is-leaving-michael-family-thrive-global-bio-who/ ^

Connected Organizations

  1. Harmony Labs (Non-profit)
    Advisory Board Member
  2. Huffington Post (HuffPost) (For-profit)
    Founder, former Editor-in-Chief
  3. Women Moving Millions (Non-profit)
    Advisory Board Member
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