Susan Cameron is confident regulators will allow the tobacco giant to acquire Lorillard for $24.7 billion.» Read More
Amid all the hoopla about today's launch of the Tata Nano was a question and answer about when the $2,500 micro car might be on sales in the U.S. Tata CEO Ratan Tata said that it is conceivable his company could modify a European version of the Nano to meet U.S. safety standards within three years
Art Levinson and Miles White are "Kings of the Jungle." At least Barron's thinks they are. The weekly investment periodical picked the pair as the only two from biopharma to make its annual list of the "30 Most Respected CEOs."
The US Treasury revealed details of a highly-anticipated plan to set up public-private investment funds that will buy up to $1 trillion in troubled loans and securities at the heart of the financial crisis.
Talk about a strange juxtaposition. On the same day Rolls Royce is bringing its new "Baby Rolls" to New York, the world's least expensive, "mass market" car is rolling out in India. The Tata Nano and Rolls Royce 200 EX. One will cost roughly $2,500, the other will be at least 100 times more expensive.
At least for now it is. Wisconsin Energy’s CEO tells Mad Money when – and if – we should expect it.
Life in limbo is costing GM and Chrysler. New numbers show the residual values of GM and Chrysler cars have taken a hit. Meanwhile, another survey of car buyers shows a sizable drop in the percentage of buyers who are considering buying a GM or Chrysler.
President Obama was alternately somber and light-hearted in an unusual appearance on America's top-rated late-night variety show Thursday, moving deftly from the economic crisis to the April arrival of a "First Dog" in the White House.
The A.I.G. executive who was nicknamed “Jackpot Jimmy” by a New York tabloid walked up the driveway toward his bay-windowed house in Fairfield, Conn., on Thursday afternoon. "How do I feel?” said the executive, James Haas, repeating the question he had just been asked. “I feel horrible. This has been a complete invasion of privacy," the New York Times reported.
The announcement by the Treasury Department that it will provide up to $5 Billion in federal aid is the next move by President Obama's auto task force to help the auto industry avoid a collapse.
President Barack Obama pressed his case for an expensive budget and broad financial reforms while anger over bonuses paid at bailed-out insurance giant AIG threatened to overshadow his economic agenda.
This recession has spared almost no one. Cramer checks with the CEO to find out if this company is among the lucky.
In a stunning development, Sen. Christopher Dodd told CNN that Obama officials asked him to add language to last month's stimulus bill to keep AIG bonuses in place.
Scientific and medical journals like to keep their distance from the business side of things. That's why I think it's worth noting that a "Perspective" piece--think of it as kind of a newspaper Op-Ed--in "The New England Journal of Medicine" starts by mentioning Pfizer's stock price and its recent proposed acquisition of Wyeth.
As the CEO of AIG testifies on Capitol Hill I'm stationed outside one of the insurance giant's main offices in lower Manhattan. I am politely, but swiftly approaching anyone and everyone coming in and out of the building for an interview, but this one's a tough sell.
In a new Web video, President Barack Obama is asking Americans to help him pass his $3.6 trillion budget.
American International Group chief executive Edward Liddy faces tough questions Wednesday on Capitol Hill when he will testify before the House Financial Services Committee on how taxpayers' money poured into the insurance giant has been spent.
Two weeks before the deadline for President Obama's Auto Task Force to decide whether or not to lend Chrysler, GM and suppliers billions more in Federal aid, Chrysler CEO is very clear: he needs a decision.
Despite my repeated invitations for his first post-jailhouse interview on this blog and through one of his contacts, Sam Waksal didn't respond. Given his Manhattan social scene background it should not, perhaps, come as a surprise that the founder of ImClone Systems decided to have his coming-out party in "New York" magazine.
President Barack Obama and his economic team are taking a cheerier tone while making billions in federal loans available to the nation's struggling small businesses.
Chrysler Chief Executive Robert Nardelli is encouraged by February's car sales numbers, but he sees no definitive sign of recovery in his industry or in the economy in general.