Michael Noer Net Worth

Michael Noer was born, is Director, Actor, Writer. Born in 1978, Denmark. Graduated from the National Film School of Denmark, 2003.Award-winning director Michael Noer's first feature film R (2010), co-directed by Tobias Lindholm, and the documentaries Vesterbro (2007) and The Wild Hearts (2008) has marked him as one of the most talented directors of his time. R (2010) won top awards at Göteborg and Mumbai plus several accolades at the two top annual Danish awards ceremonies Bodil and Robert. For their work on the film, Noer and Lindholm received the Nordisk Film Award in 2010 and the Carl Th. Dreyer Award in 2011.Noer's second feature film Northwest (2013) was selected for this year's Gothenburg International Film Festival's competition Dragon Awards and International Film Festival Rotterdam's new competition The Big Screen.
Michael Noer is a member of Director

Age, Biography and Wiki

Who is it? Director, Actor, Writer

💰 Net worth: Under Review

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Biography/Timeline

1992

Noer graduated cum laude from Rice University in 1992, the year before he became a Thomas J. Watson Fellow and spent 15 months traveling through Europe and the Middle East studying the history of Santa Claus.

1996

As a reporter for Forbes, Noer worked on the Forbes 400 list, and in 1996 was the founding managing Editor of Forbes.com. In a piece written by Adam Penenberg under Noer's tenure, the site uncovered the journalistic fraud of New Republic reporter Stephen Glass, a scoop that is widely considered a landmark moment for internet journalism and inspired the 2003 film Shattered Glass. From 1999 to 2000 Noer served as Business Editor of Wired, where he edited the Wired 40.

2006

On 22 August 2006, Forbes.com published Noer's article Don't Marry Career Women, which included statistics used to defend a thesis that men were unhappier in marriages in which the women earned more than $30,000 a year, as opposed to marriages in which the women worked less. Due to the controversy the article sparked among readers and bloggers, it was taken down after only one day. Hours later, it was republished with a counterpoint piece entitled Don't Marry A Lazy Man, by Elizabeth Corcoran, a Forbes senior Editor based in Silicon Valley. Forbes simultaneously opened up a reader response forum to discuss the issues raised by the two articles, and Steve Forbes, the magazine's editor-in-chief and leading shareholder, issued a public apology.