Executives from large corporations are not being held accountable when they break the law, according to Brandon Garrett, author of "Too Big to Jail".» Read More
Big U.S. companies appear to have handed out smaller increases in compensation to their CEOs in 2013.
Barclays is braced for further job losses at its investment bank, as the re-shaping of the bank continues, sources close to the matter said.
Whole Foods has implemented a policy where employees can look up anyone's salary or bonus from the previous year.
Following a plague of regulatory headaches, Jamie Dimon's wallet got even fatter this year—a move Sen. Elizabeth Warren criticized.
Microsoft picked an insider in Nadella for its new CEO. Is that the right choice for a company in the midst of a transformation?
JPMorgan Chase’s board voted to give Jamie Dimon a new pay package worth about $20 million after his pay was cut in half last year, to $11.5 million.
Adam Zoia, Glocap Search CEO, discusses which types of hedge funds on the Street scored the biggest payouts and which ones fell flat.
General Motors announced a new pay structure for its top executives that includes a cash base salary of $1.6 million for Chief Executive Mary Barra.
Bosses are more likely than workers to be satisfied with their family life, current job and financial situation, according to a new study.
Executives need to decide if they should defer some of their 2014 compensation. Robert Barbetti of J.P. Morgan Private Bank offers some advice.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche explains how lower bank revenues are impacting compensation bonuses this year.
Elie Mystal, Abovethelaw.com editor, and David Lat, AbovetheLaw.com founder & managing editor, discuss why law firms will be trimming bonuses this year.
BlackBerry will pay its new interim CEO a base salary of $1 million, a bonus, as well as stock awards potentially worth some $85 million.
Many companies continue to pick up the tab for CEOs' spouses who accompany them on business trips. USA Today reports.
Microsoft's Ballmer was awarded 79 percent of his target bonus for the company's latest fiscal year, amid falling profits and weak Surface sales.
Analyst calls payout for Blackberry executive a "big payout on a dismal run" and says the news for the company seems to "get worse by the minute."
About 40 percent of the highest-paid CEOs end up being fired, paying fraud-related fines, or accepting government bailout money, according to a study released Wednesday.
Regulators are close to reviving a rule requiring companies to be transparent about how much more CEOs make than the rank-and-file, The Wall Street Journal reported.
The SEC is set to enforce a rule that would require companies to publicize the pay discrepancy between their CEOs and their median workers' salary; Staples' founder is calling on Congress to reduce job-killing regulations, and a new report suggests the average American household is earning less than when the recession ended four years ago, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports that media is where some of the nation's top corporate leaders are making the most money.