The CEOs who cut the most jobs are also the ones who make the most money. How can we stop excessive CEO pay before it leads to bad behavior?
At a time when we’re experiencing the worst economic crisis in the past 80 years, CEOs who slash jobs should have to tighten their own belts.
The 17th annual Executive Excess report shows that CEOs are squeezing workers to boost short-term profits and their own paychecks.
Someday we might have a Muslim president of the United States. In the meantime, I’m hoping for a president who’s not afraid of appearing weak.
With so many workers losing their jobs, people are buying less and paying less in taxes.
Taxpayer-funded bailouts having been secured, the sky was the limit again for CEO compensation.
Excessive executive pay, the Wall Street meltdown has demonstrated ever so vividly, endangers our public well-being as surely as any other pollutants.
The CEO makes in an hour what his workers earn in a year.
The wrong class war, Earth’s ocean problem, and action against the BP oil spill.
Workers might have to toil for three centuries to earn what their company’s chief executive earns in a year.
Lawmakers will need to consider financial speculation taxes in the next round of the fight to rein in Wall Street.
A landmark leap on executive pay disclosure could be around the corner.
They’d keep laughing all the way to the bank, except they are the bank.
Mexico’s drug war is a failure. Ciudad Juarez, Laura Carlsen points out, is the epicenter of this failure.
My cat is on the pudgy side, but she is nothing like our titans of finance. Let’s stop maligning our feline friends by comparing them to greedy, evil Wall Street execs.