Steve Cuozzo

Last updated
Steve Cuozzo
Born (1950-01-17) January 17, 1950 (age 69)
Ocean Hill, Brooklyn, New York, United States
Residence Upper East Side of New York City
Education B.A., English, Stony Brook University 1971
OccupationEditor and writer/journalist
Years active1972 – present
Employer New York Post
Home town Manhattan
Spouse(s)Jane Hershey Cuozzo (November 29, 1980 – present)
Parent(s)Lillian and Joseph A. Cuozzo
Relatives Lenore Hershey (mother-in-law)

Steven D. Cuozzo (born January 17, 1950) is an American writer and newspaper editor who writes as a restaurant critic, real estate columnist, and op-ed contributor for the New York Post .

An op-ed, short for "opposite the editorial page", is a written prose piece typically published by a newspaper or magazine which expresses the opinion of an author usually not affiliated with the publication's editorial board. Op-eds are different from both editorials and letters to the editor.

<i>New York Post</i> Daily tabloid newspaper based in New York City

The New York Post is a daily newspaper in New York City. The Post also operates the celebrity gossip site, the entertainment site, and co-produces the television show Page Six TV.


Early life

Steven D. Cuozzo was born on January 17, 1950, [1] in Ocean Hill, Brooklyn, New York. He and his brother, Joseph G. Cuozzo, were children of Lillian (February 19, 1922 - April 1970) and Joseph A. Cuozzo (November 14, 1916 November 29, 1996), a Brooklyn electrical parts factory worker, and lived at 137 Hull St. [2] [3] In describing growing up in the Italian-Irish neighborhood of Ocean Hill near the J/Z line over Broadway, [4] restaurant critic Cuozzo noted in 2009, "I recall stoop sitting with neighbors and a happy blur of maternal grandparents, uncles, aunts and cousins living in the building next door. I had my first pizza at a joint I recall as Jimmy's, on a corner lost to time a few blocks from home. The place boasted one big window, and the pies were a sublime fusion of gooey cheese and fragrant thyme, an herb I much prefer to oregano." [3] [5]

Ocean Hill, Brooklyn

Ocean Hill is a subsection of Bedford-Stuyvesant in the New York City borough of Brooklyn. The neighborhood is part of Brooklyn Community Board 16 and was founded in 1890. The ZIP code for the neighborhood is 11233. Ocean Hill's boundaries start from Broadway and the neighborhood of Bushwick in the north, Ralph Avenue and the neighborhoods of Bedford-Stuyvesant proper and Crown Heights to the west, East New York Avenue and the neighborhood of Brownsville to the south, and Van Sinderen Avenue and the neighborhood of East New York to the east.

J/Z (New York City Subway service) New York City Subway service

The J Nassau Street Local and Z Nassau Street Express are two rapid transit services in the B Division of the New York City Subway. Their route emblems, or "bullets", are colored brown since they use the BMT Nassau Street Line in Lower Manhattan.

Cuozzo attended kindergarten at a Brooklyn Catholic school and, when he was about six years old, his family move to North Babylon in Long Island, New York, where he would live for the next 17 years. [6] In 1967, Cuozzo began attending The State University of New York at Stony Brook, a public research university located in Stony Brook, New York. In April 1970, when Cuozzo was 20, his mother Lillian died. [7] In 1971, Cuozzo graduated from Stony Brook University as an English major. [8]

North Babylon, New York Hamlet and census-designated place in New York, United States

North Babylon is a hamlet and census-designated place (CDP) located in Suffolk County, on the south shore of Long Island, in New York, United States. The population was 17,509 at the 2010 census. It is a suburban community located within the Town of Babylon.

Stony Brook, New York Hamlet and census-designated place in New York, United States

Stony Brook is a hamlet and census-designated place (CDP) in the Town of Brookhaven in Suffolk County, New York, on the North Shore of Long Island. Begun in the colonial era as an agricultural enclave, the hamlet experienced growth first as a resort town and then to its current state as one of Long Island's major tourist towns and centers of education. Despite being referred to as a village by residents and tourists alike, Stony Brook has never been legally incorporated by the state. The population was 13,740 at the 2010 census.



After graduating from Stony Brook University, Cuozzo began his first city job in 1972 as an administrative assistant at the Space for Innovative Development performing arts center. [9] Located at 344 West 36th Street, the former home to a garment center Presbyterian church now included The Open Theater, an experimental theatre group active from 1963 to 1973. [9] In addition, the performing arts center included the dance company of American choreographer Alwin Nikolais. [9] Cuozzo moved into a Riverside Drive apartment in Manhattan and described his new experiences as marking his "portal of entry into Manhattan," where he had his "first whiff of big-city glamour and grit." [9] [10]

The Open Theater was an experimental theatre group active from 1963 to 1973.

Experimental theatre Genre of theater

Experimental theatre began in Western theatre in the late 19th century with Alfred Jarry and his Ubu plays as a rejection of both the age in particular and, in general, the dominant ways of writing and producing plays. The term has shifted over time as the mainstream theatre world has adopted many forms that were once considered radical.

Alwin Nikolais American choreographer

Alwin Nikolais was an American choreographer.

On December 18, 1972, Cuozzo began working as a copy boy in the city room at 210 South Street at the New York Post , [11] an American daily newspaper founded in 1801 by federalist Alexander Hamilton and primarily distributed in New York City and its surrounding area. In a 2012 interview, Cuozzo noted about his entry level job that "In those days, it literally meant, besides getting coffee for the editors, it meant carrying pieces of copy around." [12] For the next four years, Cuozzo worked in the business run by Dorothy Schiff, [13] an owner and publisher of the Post for nearly 40 years. Cuozzo later would characterize the Post during these four years as a "bastion of principled liberalism" that produced a "stunted broadsheet" with "the graphic appeal of a pothole" [14] In 1976, liberal [13] Schiff sold the Post to conservative Australian American business magnate Rupert Murdoch for a reported $31 million (equals $136 million in 2018). [15] Cuozzo subsequently worked for Murdoch for many years and, in 1996, would be described as viewing Murdoch as "part Santa Claus, part William Randolph Hearst and always larger than life." [16]

Copy boy

A copy boy is a typically young and junior worker on a newspaper. The job involves taking typed stories from one section of a newspaper to another. According to Bruce Guthrie, the former editor-in-chief of the Herald Sun who began work there as a copy boy in 1972:

Reporters typed their stories on slips of butcher's paper...then a copy boy ran the story into the neighbouring subs' [sub-editor's] room, hence the cry of 'copy'. Each slip of the story had about six carbon copies...stapled together and it was the job of the copy boy - or girl - to separate the original and run it to the subs, and then separate the carbons for distribution.

South Street (Manhattan) Street in Manhattan, New York

South Street is a street in Lower Manhattan, New York City, located immediately adjacent to the East River. It runs from Whitehall Street near the southern tip of Manhattan to Jackson Street near the Williamsburg Bridge. The Franklin D. Roosevelt East River Drive, in an elevated portion known as the South Street Viaduct, runs along the entire length of the street.

Alexander Hamilton first Secretary of the Treasury and Founding Father of the United States

Alexander Hamilton was an American statesman, politician, legal scholar, military commander, lawyer, banker and economist. He was one of the Founding Fathers of the United States. He was an influential interpreter and promoter of the U.S. Constitution, as well as the founder of the nation's financial system, the Federalist Party, the United States Coast Guard, and the New York Post newspaper. As the first Secretary of the Treasury, Hamilton was the main author of the economic policies of George Washington's administration. He took the lead in the Federal government's funding of the states' debts, as well as establishing a national bank, a system of tariffs, and friendly trade relations with Britain. His vision included a strong central government led by a vigorous executive branch, a strong commercial economy, a national bank and support for manufacturing, and a strong military. Thomas Jefferson was his leading opponent, arguing for agrarianism and smaller government.

In August 1977, the core of Cuozzo's childhood Brooklyn neighborhood of Ocean Hill was destroyed by looters and arsonists during the New York City blackout of 1977. [6] Cuozzo would describe this in 2012 as one of his worst memories. [6]

The New York City blackout of 1977 was an electricity blackout that affected most of New York City on July 13–14, 1977. The only neighborhoods in the city that were not affected were in southern Queens, as well as the Pratt Institute campus in Brooklyn which operated its own historic power generator.

Cuozzo eventually was promoted at the Post from copy boy to copy editor in the newsroom and, in early 1979, entertainment editor with the title arts and leisure editor. [12] On November 29, 1980, Cuozzo married Jane Hershey, daughter of Solomon G. Hershey, a professor of anesthesiology, and Lenore Hershey, editor-in-chief of the Ladies' Home Journal. [8] At the time, Cuozzo's father lived in North Babylon and Jane, a summa cum laude graduate of the University of Pennsylvania, was a New York-based writer and editor who would go on to contribute to a variety of periodicals, including Good Housekeeping , Fodor's Travel Publications, and Hollywood Magazine. [17]

In the fall of 1981, Cuozzo was promoted to assistant managing editor in charge of features. [18] In addition to performing the duties of features editor, Cuozzo also was organizing contests and sweepstakes in the paper. [12] On a weekly basis, his job was to come up with a prize, which included a trip to Hawaii and "win breakfast with the baby elephant at the Bronx Zoo." [12] By January 1988, Cuozzo had been working at the Post for about 16 years and held the position of assistant managing editor. [13]

Commenting in September 1981 on a widespread concern that the Post would close, Cuozzo noted, "We were seemingly on the brink of extinction about 12 times in a much more heart-stopping way than this has yet become. I have full confidence in the boss (Murdoch) to somehow steer us through this as long as he is legally able to." [13] In 1983, the autobiography of Cuozzo's mother-in-law, entitled Between The Covers: The Lady's Own Journal, was published. [19]


In August 1990, Power Partners: How Two-Career Couples Can Play to Win, [17] written by Cuozzo's wife Jane, was published. [20] As both Cuozzo and his wife had careers as writers, the book focused on how dual-career couples can enhance their relationships by promoting each other's careers. [20] The book played on tennis analogies and suggested that couples behave as coordinated doubles teams—for instance, providing their spouses' business card at opportune times to help them acquire new clients or accounts. [20] About two years later, in November 1992, Cuozzo's father-in-law Solomon G. Hershey died. [21]

In 1993, Cuozzo held the position of managing editor of the paper. [22] However, in early 1993, Cuozzo and Gerard Bray, the paper's previous interim editor, were appointed co-executive editors, with Marc Kalech, the former metro editor, being elevated to managing editor. [22] Each would be working under Pete Hamill, the new editor-in-chief of the New York Post. [22] About a month later, on Monday, March 15, 1993, the 400,000-circulation New York Post filed for bankruptcy protection. [23]

Hamill and 72 other staffers had been fired the previous Friday, with Hamill and 50 of the staffers being rehired on Wednesday, five days later. [23] With the Post down to its last 11 rolls of film, and lacking any money to develop any film, executive editor Cuozzo said, "We are in imminent danger of shutting down unless we can get help quickly. We're probably out of money." [23] He noted how prior Post owner Abraham Hirschfeld refused to pay overdue bills for vendors, delivery, or security guards, or to pay Social Security taxes and pension contributions. [24] Cuozzo arranged to have rival newspaper, the Daily News , lend the Post film. [25]

At the end of March, Rupert Murdoch signed an agreement to reclaim the Post. [24] Predicting that Murdoch would become less abrasive, as compared to his prior ownership of the Post, Cuozzo noted, "He is a different Rupert Murdoch than six or seven years ago. I suspect in his second coming he would be less involved in the affairs of the paper because he now has a television network and a studio to look after." [26] Cuozzo took the story to Times Books and, in April 1993, signed a contract with them to write an anecdotal memoir about the Post. [27]

In October 1993, the Newspaper Guild labor union went on strike and Cuozzo was put in the position to help publish the paper with only editors and managers. [28] At the time, he felt that the union failed to recognize that, without Murdoch, there would be no Post and no jobs for anyone at the Post. [28] Cuozzo saw the Guild's 1993 strike actions as "bullheaded and intransigent." [28]

In June 1996, Cuozzo's book, It's Alive! How America's Oldest Newspaper Cheated Death and Why It Matters, was published. [29] In the book, Cuozzo uses his experiences from when he joined he Post as a copy boy in 1972 through his mid-April 1996 receipt of the Post's new Sunday edition to present an anecdotal memoir that traces modern history at the then-195-year-old New York Post and describes its effect on America's news culture. [29] [30] In addition, throughout the book, he expresses his views, such as the Post "asserted the importance of human emotions in the affairs of the world" and the newspaper's "emphasis on individual accountability" instilled discipline in American society, [16] crediting the Post for capturing "the energy" of New York City and originating what he characterizes as the United States' positive trend towards tabloidization of the news. [29] [31]

Cuozzo described the Post's Page Six gossip column as "a meaner brand of gossip, and more personal," saying it was used to settle scores "not unlike that of nuclear aircraft carriers in the U.S. Navy: to intimidate Third World nuisances." [32] He described former Post owner Abe Hirschfeld, who four years later would be convicted of soliciting murder, [33] as "a squat bundle of free-floating hostility." [34] Four months after the release of It's Alive, Cuozzo's friends and fans attended a dinner at Central Park South Restaurant in New York to celebrate the success of his book. [35] In 2004, New Zealand-born Australian newspaper editor and journalist Frank Devine stated that the September 2003 book, The Murdoch Archipelago, drew extensively on Cuozzo's It's Alive! book for the Murdoch Archipelago's account of Murdoch's experiences with the Post. [36]

In October 1996, Cuozzo appeared on Think Tank , a discussion program that aired on Public Broadcasting Service (PBS) and was hosted by Ben Wattenberg. [37] The show, entitled Is Public Journalism, Journalism?, set out to discuss whether there was a new journalism that "sets out to go beyond just the facts and tries to shape the agenda." [37] In commenting on conventional journalism during the show, Cuozzo noted that an underlying assumption of its journalistic elitism is "that the public is incapable of making up its own mind or listening or applying any critical thinking to issues in an environment in which there are many voices being heard." [37]

During the show, Cuozzo contrasted tabloid journalism with the area in which he works, noting, "Tabloid journalism is journalism driven by a focused concentration on individuals as distinct from the workings of institutions. So even if we cover institutions, such as government or the Federal Reserve, we tend to do so from the point with the perspective that they're run by individual men and women." [37] Cuozzo noted that monopoly newspaper markets tend to publish articles that "march in lock step with the advertising community," and newspapers that promote or tolerate public journalism do so with the hope of selling more advertising rather than selling more papers. [37] In describing the Post and its place in New York public journalism, Cuozzo noted,

"But my sense of public journalism is this, that in New York City, a very different and unique market, we practice a very different form of public journalism altogether, which consists in having three daily newspapers, at least five television stations broadcast, plus cable channels, and maybe a half dozen odd weekly magazines, monthly magazines. And all of us, so to speak, wake up every morning and scream our brains out about everything, each from a different perspective and a different ideological each pursuing, more or less blatantly, a different ideological agenda. Out of that cacophony of voices emerges something resembling truth or reality. [37]

A month after appearing on the Think Tank, in late November 1996, Cuozzo's father Joseph died in North Babylon, New York. [2] Three months later, Cuozzo's mother-in-law, Lenore Hershey, died of complications from Parkinson's disease. [21] [38]

In November 1998 at the age of 48, Cuozzo took on the assignment as the Post's restaurant critic, in addition to his position as executive editor. [39] [40] As a new restaurant critic, Cuozzo said that he would aim to "appeal to the great body of restaurant goers who are passionate about dining out without necessarily being food specialists." [39] Cuozzo planned to review one dining establishment each week. [39] In November 1999, Cuozzo awarded Danube restaurant [41] a four-star rating. [42] It would be four years later before Cuozzo would award another four-star rating (to Oceana's Cornelius Gallagher). [42] In November 1999, Cuozzo began his weekly commercial real estate column, "Realty Check". [12] In the first column, entitled Ross Ready To Set Sail on Columbus, Cuozzo interviewed real estate developer Stephen M. Ross. [12] By 2012, Cuozzo was characterized as developing a view that "restaurant folk are meaner than brokers and developers." [12]


In August 2000, Cuozzo served as one of eight food experts to provide their choices for the 10 elite chefs of Manhattan. [43] Cuozzo and the panel selected in their top 10, chefs including Daniel Boulud, Jean-Georges Vongerichten, Nobu Matsuhisa, and Gray Kunz, as well as Christian Delouvrier, Mario Batali, Eric Ripert, and Alfred Portale. [43] In 2003, gossip columnist and writer Cindy Adams described her longtime boss Steve Cuozzo in an article entitled Leave Me Alone!, writing: "[In 1981], Steve Cuozzo was dispatched to spy on me. Keep me on track. A lifetime later, he's still spying on me. Forget keeping me on track. He's now trying to derail me. The man has just gleefully sent me a tub of e-mails, each of which deposits bodily fluid upon my person. I mean, thank God he's my friend. Imagine if he didn't like me." [18]

In 2005, the Post stopped running classic reviews directed towards "eating one's way through a new place every week," which was part of a trend in United States newspapers at that time. [44] Cuozzo attributed the decline of the newspaper restaurant critic to the dilution of the power of the critic through the numerous websites and blogs that allowed people to express their opinions about their meals. [44] Cuozzo also noted that restaurants had become bigger, more complex, and more press-savvy as other factors in the decline of the newspaper restaurant critic. [44] In July 2008, Cuozzo appeared on Just in with Laura Ingraham , [45] a news program broadcast on the Fox News Channel.


In early 2010, Cuozzo and his wife Jane donated, on behalf of Jane's mother Lenore Hershey, to the Lenore Hershey School Fund for Girls at Surprise Lake Camp, [46] a non-profit sleep-away camp located in Cold Spring, New York. In August of that year, New York City restaurateur Keith McNally publicly equated Cuozzo to a "centipede" who was an "illiterate, low-life hack" and "gutter journalist" in reply to Cuozzo's characterization of McNally in Cuozzo's Whine And Dine [47] and Eat's a Bad Year for New Places [48] columns. [49] In reply, Cuozzo stated, "I've long suspected Keith McNally had a secret crush on me, and I'm thrilled he's finally found the courage to confirm it." [49]

By March 2012, Cuozzo was writing his weekly "Realty Check" real estate column, was the Post's top restaurant critic, and edited the paper's Page Six gossip page. [12] In describing his experience with brokers and developers in writing his "Realty Check" column, Cuozzo note in a 2012 interview, "Most [brokers and developers] really care about the city. They really love New York City and they love what they do and they derive extraordinary gratification from participating in the transactions that bring beneficial change to neighborhoods and alter perceptions about different parts of the city." [12] In July 2012, Cuozzo was ranked No. 96 in The New York Observer's list of The 100 Most Powerful People in New York Real Estate, [50] a subject he knows well. [51] As of 2013, Cuozzo writes as a restaurant critic, real estate columnist, and op-ed contributor at the New York Post and lives with his wife Jane on the Upper East Side in New York. [52]


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  52. Steve Cuozzo on Twitter
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