Big U.S. companies appear to have handed out smaller increases in compensation to their CEOs in 2013.» Read More
Kenneth Feinberg, Feinberg Rozen, weighs in on excessive compensation on Wall Street, and what's driving higher payouts to top executives.
Making business decisions for the benefit of your customers first will almost always pay long-term dividends no matter how tough they may be from a profit standpoint at the moment.
Most earthquakes aren’t 10’s - and most problems aren’t 10’s either. Here's how you can use the Richter scale to help you solve your problems.
Have you sat in a job interview gazing into your inquisitor’s eyes and felt that he or she was only seeing your “expiration date?” If so, you wouldn't be alone. Ageism is real, writes this author who offers advice for those over 50 and looking for work.
CNBC's Kate Kelly reports the latest details on the shakeup at Citigroup.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo recounts a telephone interview she just concluded with outgoing Citigroup CEO Vikram Pandit. Contrary to reports he had been ousted by Citi's board, Pandit told Maria he made the decision because he felt it was the "right time" to go. Maria says she believes the exit was prompted by a compensation dispute.
Reviewing Citi's stock after the announcement of Pandit's departure, with CNBC's Gary Kaminsky, and a look at Citi's new CEO, Michael Corbat, with CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera. Also, CNBC's Bob Pisani with an update on Citi's compensation plan.
CNBC's Maria Bartiromo and Gary Kaminsky discuss some of the reasons for the departure of Citi's CEO, Vikram Pandit. "There is a feeling from some shareholders that he did not get a vote of confidence from some investors on his salary," says Bartiromo.
Greg Smith - the guy who sent the world's most famous, "take this job and shove it" letter when he wrote a blistering op-ed about life inside Goldman Sachs, will release his book, “Why I Left Goldman Sachs: A Wall Street Story” next week. But the NYT has leaked the contents of the first chapter of the book.
CNBC's Bob Pisani, Kayla Tausche & Kate Kelly report the latest details on the departure of Citi's CEO, and whether this departure had something to do with his compensation package.
People who work from home some of the time tend to make more money than people who work exclusively at home or at the office, according to new data from the Census Bureau.
If you want to read faster, you shouldn't try to read more words per minute. Instead, you should read fewer words per minute—those words most relevant to your work.
Suggestion box programs fail not because of a lack of initial employee interest or enthusiasm. They fail because the process for managing and following up on the submitted ideas isn’t as rigorous as it needs to be.
Forget face time, meetings and spending your nights and weekends in the office. There's a growing movement to dump the stereotypical signs that you're working hard in favor of actually working hard – and getting stuff done.
While government prosecutors pursue lawsuits against JPMorgan Chase and Wells Fargo for "misconduct" in the mortgage market, and Wall Street firms complain about new regulations, compensation on the Street is rising.
Discussing the culture of Microsoft and whether the tech giant is becoming more like Apple, with Robert Kaplan, Harvard Business School professor.
Anyone can have a bad night—what matters is what you do the next day.
"Young audiences are exercising an influence on what gets made way out of proportion to their numbers in the population," writes the author who examines what's happening to the movies.
CNBC's Kate Kelly and Bethany McLean, Vanity Fair contributing editor, discuss how the Wall Street c-suite has done in the last quarter.
The best and worst leaders are often surprisingly similar, and our efforts to block the worst from power may also hinder us from getting the best ones.