James Gorman got his pay approved despite the stock's performance during his tenure. CNBC's Mary Thompson provides highlights from the big bank's shareholder meeting, with Mike Mayo, Credit Agricole Securities bank analyst.» Read More
James Gorman got his pay approved despite the stock's performance during his tenure. CNBC's Mary Thompson provides highlights from the big bank's shareholder meeting, with Mike Mayo, Credit Agricole Securities bank analyst.
What's the difference between a media mogul and a chief executive elsewhere in the business world? About $10 million in compensation. Leaders in other industries earn far less than their media industry counterparts, the NYT reports.
Chinese executives at state-owned groups have long been among the lowest paid of their global peers, but even their apparently meager pay is generating controversy. The Financial Times reports.
Are corporate leaders paid too much? CNBC's Mary Thompson has the details from a new report that shows who is making the most money.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reveals the names and numbers behind the nation's highest paid corporate leaders.
Martin Franklin, Executive Chairman at Jarden, provides perspective on the health of the U.S. consumer; and weighs in on promoting brand growth.
CNBC's Courtney Reagan reports the troubled CEO will not get a bonus or stock awards for 2012, as the retail giant implements a series of turnaround plans. And, Christie Hefner, former Chairman & CEO of Playboy Enterprises, discusses how to evaluate executive compensation.
In a wide-ranging interview, Daniel Rosensweig, Chegg president and CEO, discusses how online sales taxes will impact retailers, and the widening gap between highly-paid executives and employees.
Two of every five Wall Street workers are ready to head elsewhere, and higher pay may not even help.
Executive excess need not be etched in stone. Just look at the Nordic region, where an egalitarian tradition and a high quality of life leave top managers content with lower paychecks.
European Union ministers are meeting to consider placing a cap on banker bonuses. Could the bonus cap happen here in the U.S.? John Liu, New York City Comptroller, weighs in.
Tom Curran, Peckar & Abramson, and Andrew Stoltmann, Stoltmann Law Office, discuss whether new Swiss caps on pay are good or bad for the markets.
CNBC's Carolin Roth reports voters in Switzerland are overwhelmingly backing a plan giving shareholders authority over executive pay.
It seems former Groupon CEO Andrew Mason is leaving the company with a lot less wealth than he had a year ago, reports CNBC's Robert Frank.
Late Monday CNBC reported the company will ask the federal government for approval to pay CEO Dan Akerson $11.1 million in 2013. After initially saying it had no comment on pay requests for its top executives, GM now says it is requesting Akerson receive total compensation of $9 million.
Novartis said it would scrap a 72 million Swiss franc ($77.98 million) pay package for outgoing chairman Daniel Vasella, bowing to mounting anger in Switzerland before an investor meeting on Friday.
The chief executive of Nordic and emerging markets telecoms group TeliaSonera resigned on Friday after an in-house investigation into its purchase of an Uzbekistan 3G licence harshly criticized the deal.
Chesapeake Energy, battling a governance crisis and financial strain, said that CEO Aubrey McClendon is leaving the company.
Morgan Stanley CEO James Gorman made $6 million in total compensation for 2012, far less than his $10.5 million bounty in 2011.
Davide Serra, founding and managing director at Algebris Investments, tells CNBC that banks must cut compensation in order to build capital.