Senator Dick Durbin (D-IL), Senate Majority Whip, spoke about the IPS Executive Excess report during a floor speech about how corporate accountability can help the U.S. overcome the current economic crisis.
Back from sabbatical, our director reflects on the challenged of the day and how the Obama administration can face them.
Prudential Financial is reaping low-income housing tax refunds by investing in luxury hotels.
International Paper CEO John Faraci received a 75 percent pay hike in 2010. He pocketed $12.3 million.
A new report from the Institute for Policy Studies documents how America’s top corporate execs are stiffing Uncle Sam – and lavishly lining their own pockets in the process.
Shareholders should reward CEOs for building better products or delivering better services, not for accounting gymnastics that game their tax bills down.
It is easier for a CEO to enter a tax haven than for a camel to go through the eye of a needle.
Detailing our CEO pay report to Lisa Murphy and Matt Miller on Bloomberg Television’s “Street Smart.”
Since the release of Executive Excess 2011, several of the corporations included in our study have raised questions about our methodology. Here’s our response.
A troubling number of U.S. corporations behave as moocher guests at our national cafeteria.
Discussing the findings of our report, and answering questions about what comes next.
On a press conference call on Wednesday, August 31, report co-authors Chuck Collins and Scott Klinger discuss the 25 CEOs who were paid more in compensation last year than their corporations paid in taxes, as well as other report findings, and answer reporters’ questions about the report.
Runaway CEO Pay Helped Create the Economic Crisis; So Why Are Politicians Still Covering For Rich Execs?
A new study looks at the worst executive excesses – while Congress continues to help CEOs hide their outrageous pay rates from the public.
When tax shelters allow CEOs to take home more in pay than their entire company pays in taxes, something is very wrong.
Corporate tax dodging has gone so out of control that 25 major U.S. corporations paid their CEOs more than they paid the U.S. government in federal income taxes.