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 ?
Enron" or the "Company") (NYSE: ENE), who purchased the Preferred Securities between January 21, 1997 and November 28, 2001, inclusive (the "Class Period"), against defendants Enron, Kenneth Lay, Jeffrey Skilling, Andrew Fastow, and Arthur Andersen LLP, the international certified public accounting firm which audited Enron's financial statements during the relevant period.
Jeffrey Skilling and Kenneth Lay, will address attendees of the program's Opening Night Networking Dinner on October 10, 2006.
The youngest son of imprisoned Enron CEO Jeffrey Skilling has been found dead in his apartment in Santa Ana, Calif.
A vague rule by definition, the law was enacted in 1988 to protect individuals from being deprived of the "intangible right of honest services" and was used to convict former Enron CEO Jeffrey Skilling of fraud in 2006.
Supreme Court is currently considering two cases of honest services fraud and will hear a third - the case of former Enron CEO Jeffrey Skilling - this term.
Former Enron chief executive officer Jeffrey Skilling was sentenced last night to 24 years and four months in prison, the harshest sentence yet in the case that came to symbolise corporate fraud in America.
Kenneth Lay and Jeffrey Skilling convicted: finally, some justice in this country.
The trial of former chief executives Ken Lay and Jeffrey Skilling followed a four-year probe into the US energy company.
Former Enron Corp chiefs Kenneth Lay and Jeffrey Skilling were convicted yesterday of conspiracy and securities and wire fraud in one of the biggest business scandals in US history.
Mr Lay said he was clueless about fraud at Enron when he returned to take over, after the abrupt resignation of his protege, former chief executive Jeffrey Skilling.
In return, he will help prosecutors who have targeted Enron chairman Kenneth Lay and former chief executive Jeffrey Skilling.
The convictions of the late Kenneth Lay and Jeffrey Skilling on charges of fraud and conspiracy in the Enron trial are important reminders that corporate executives don't always operate in the best interests of shareholders.