Jeffrey K. Skilling

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Jeffrey K. Skilling

A businessman who served as President of Enron. He worked for Enron periodically starting in 1987. Skilling adopted the strategy in which Enron itself did not possess any assets; he also adopted mark to market accounting. In 2006, he was convicted of insider trading, securities fraud, and other crimes. See also: Enron scandal, Kenneth Lay.
References in periodicals archive ?
In that case, the court refused to relocate a trial for former Enron Corporation executive Jeff Skilling.
The Supreme Court unanimously decided that Jeff Skilling did not violate the honest-services law, and that ruling is fatal to the government's case.
A key character in the play is Jeff Skilling, whose real-life counterpart is currently serving a 24-year jail term for his part in the scandal.
Labor Department and finally at the trial of Ken Lay and Jeff Skilling.
Beginning with middle management, the Task Force was able to construct, through testimony given in exchange for leniency, a criminal case against the two figureheads of Enron: Ken Lay, former CEO and Chairman of the Board, and Jeff Skilling, former President and CEO.
If we talked today with Jeff Skilling, then CEO, and asked whether, with hindsight, some timely analysis of capabilities in relation to what they were doing might have saved them many problems, he would probably agree.
His co-defendant, former Enron chief executive Jeff Skilling, will be sentenced on Monday.
SO FORMER ENRON CHIEF Jeff Skilling gets more than 24 years in prison, effectively a life term barring appeals for the 52-year-old high flier who once ran the nation's seventh ranked company.
The self-styled smartest guys were Enron's chairman Ken Lay and CEO Jeff Skilling who were responsible - aided and abetted along the way by their many cohorts including Enron finance boss Andrew Fastow and numerous sycophants - for one of the biggest, if not the biggest, business scandals in US history.
ON August 14, 2001, Jeff Skilling, announced his resignation as CEO of Enron, then the seventh largest company in America.
ON AUGUST 14,2001, Jeff Skilling announced his resignation as CEO of Enron, then the seventh largest company in America.
Jurors handed over their verdicts and former Chairman Ken Lay was found guilty on six felony counts while former CEO Jeff Skilling was convicted of 19 felony charges.