Chemicals Ellen Kullman

  • NEW YORK— Shareholders for agriculture and chemicals companies DuPont and Dow Chemical have approved their merger. DuPont said 98 percent of shareholders who participated in its meeting voted in favor of the combination, while Dow Chemical said 97 percent of participating shareholders did the same. DuPont and Dow Chemical were each founded in the 19th...

  • Dow CEO Andrew Liveris will get $52.8 million in cash, stock and other payments, including about $40 million he is already entitled to on his retirement, DowDuPont said in a regulatory filing. DuPont's Edward Breen, who replaced Ellen Kullman as CEO in October, will get $27.2 million, DowDuPont said. The news of Liveris's retirement was seen as a victory for Daniel...

  • March 3- DowDuPont, the entity to be created by the merger of DuPont with Dow Chemical Co, said the chief executives of the two companies would get a combined $80 million in "golden parachute" payments after DowDuPont splits into three. Dow CEO Andrew Liveris will get $52.8 million in cash, stock and other payments, while DuPont CEO Edward Breen will get $27.2 million,...

  • *Sees 2016 operating profit of $2.95- $3.10/ shr vs est. The company's previous cost-reduction plan, launched under former CEO Ellen Kullman, had pegged cuts at $1.3 billion by the end of 2016 from 2013 levels. The company said it expects full-year operating earnings of $2.95- $3.10 per share, compared with analysts' average estimate of $3.10 per share, according to...

  • Mary Barra notches #1 spot on Fortune's powerful women list

    There are still glass ceilings out there, says Pattie Sellers, Fortune, discussing the magazine's annual list of top women CEOs.

  • Jim Cramer on Mad Money.

    “Mad Money” host Jim Cramer is revealing which cybersecurity looks stable in this market.

  • Indra Nooyi and Ellen Kullman

    Jim Cramer compares the horrendous results from DuPont to the fantastic results of PepsiCo.

  • Kullman's departure a mistake: Jeffrey Sonnenfeld

    Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management, weighs in on the departure of DuPont CEO Ellen Kullman and why she should have "stuck it out."

  • Female executives

    A study reveals that the median pay of female CEOs increased by 21 percent compared to last year.

  • A file photo of Edward Garden

    The battle between activist investor Trian and DuPont is heating up ahead of a proxy vote for new board members.

  • Indra Nooyi, CEO, PepsiCo

    If activist investors are picking on women CEOs, they might want to look elsewhere to start a fight.

  • General Motors CEO Mary Barra

    GM has named Mary Barra as CEO, but women are underrepresented in the corner offices. These are the biggest companies run by women.

  • Dupont CEO: We are spinning off our chemicals division

    Ellen Kullman, Dupont chairman and CEO, is focused on 3 strategic priorities for the company including the science of extending leadership in agriculture and nutrition, strengthening its advance materials portfolio, and building out industrial bio-science. Agriculture is the one consistent thing around the world going strong, Kullman adds.

  • Oct 23- DuPont slashed its earnings forecast, reported a lower-than-expected quarterly profit and announced 1,500 job cuts on Tuesday, signs that demand for the chemical company's lucrative paint and solar products is slipping around the world. Shares of DuPont, a component of the Dow Jones industrial average, fell more than 9 percent in midday trading.

  • When Dress For Success came out in 1975, it set rigid rules for executive attire: The “proper” colors for a suit were blue, gray and beige; the most “authoritative” suit was a dark pinstripe; and the “most acceptable” dress shirt was white or solid colors. (No dresses here; The Women’s Dress For Success Book didn’t come out until 1977.)Today, there are no rules, other than being put-together from head to toe, no detail spared. The proper colors are ones that work with your coloring, the most aut

    These days there are no dress-for-success rules, other than being put-together from head to toe, no detail spared. Here are the CEOs who have it down pat.