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Eric Reguly

Eric Reguly
Staff correspondent
European bureau chief

Eric Reguly is the European bureau chief for The Globe and Mail and is based in Rome. Since 2007, when he moved to Europe, he has primarily covered economic and financial stories, ranging from the euro zone crisis and the bank bailouts to the rise and fall of Russia's oligarchs and the merger of Fiat and Chrysler. He also covered the Arab Spring in Tunisia, the Athens riots, the London and Sochi Olympics, the 2013 papal conclave and several national elections.

Before his European assignment, Eric wrote the paper's main business column from Toronto. He also co-hosted a daily business programme on BNN, formerly Report on Business Television, and contributed to several magazines, including Time Canada. In Europe, he is a regular guest on Canadian and American radio programs, contributes to CTV News and makes speeches about business issues. In recent years, he has been a judge for the Prix Italia, an international TV, radio and web competition. He also writes a regular column in The Globe's Report on Business magazine and is a contributor to Newsweek.

Eric has won several awards for his work, including, in 2007, the Hyman Solomon Award for Excellence in Public Policy Journalism. He was co-winner in 2010 of a National Newspaper Award and has twice been an NNA runner-up in the columnist category. In 2010, he won gold in the National Magazine Awards and took silver in 2013. He has contributed to several books, including Orange Alert, a remembrance of the 9/11 terrorist attacks, and Beautiful Destruction, an essay and photo book on the Alberta oil sands.

He joined The Globe and Mail in late 1997. He has an Honours Bachelor of Arts degree in English and French Literature and a Masters in Journalism, both from the University of Western Ontario. Previous employers include The Times of London, the Financial Post in its New York and London bureaus, the Financial Times of Canada and Alberta Report magazine.

Eric was born in Vancouver, grew up in Toronto, Washington and Rome and has Canadian and Italian citizenship.

 

 





Latest articles
SNC’s Saudi operations could be caught in the crossfire over Jamal Khashoggi’s disappearance Subscriber content Eric Reguly
Opinion
Even if carbon taxes are implemented, are electric cars really the best way to go? Subscriber content Eric Reguly
Analysis
All in the billionaire family: A blood feud shatters the bond between Frank Stronach and daughter Belinda Subscriber content
Italy’s escalating budget fight with EU slams European markets Subscriber content
Opinion
The Italian populists will win their dangerous fiscal game with the EU, then watch out Subscriber content Eric Reguly
Opinion
A big mining company with a small office: What’s good for Barrick may not be good for Toronto Subscriber content Eric Reguly
Opinion
Britain Inc. finally getting the message that the Brexit shambles is going to hurt Subscriber content Eric Reguly
Barrick and Acacia at odds over taxes paid to Tanzania Subscriber content
ROB Magazine
Apple should spend money on innovation, not buybacks Subscriber content Eric Reguly
Opinion
Barrick’s hiring of Mark Bristow sets up potential clash of strategic visions Subscriber content Eric Reguly
Barrick swallows Randgold in deal creating $18.3-billion gold mining giant Subscriber content
Barrick Gold and Randgold close to agreement on major deal Subscriber content
Mining financier Robert Friedland hopes to strike box-office gold Subscriber content
Opinion
Estonian money-laundering scandal shows EU needs a regulatory agency of hefty stature Subscriber content Eric Reguly
Barrick Gold’s John Thornton won’t back down Subscriber content
Opinion
Hunger is rising, yet Canada’s potential to feed the world goes untapped Subscriber content Eric Reguly
A decade on, and the banking bailouts still fuel the rise of global populism Subscriber content Eric Reguly
ROB Magazine
It’s time for Bombardier to sell its train division Subscriber content Eric Reguly
Turkey’s currency crisis is not as bad as advertised
Opinion
Elon Musk is dreaming if he thinks Tesla is worth $420 a share Eric Reguly