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  • Union Group Balks At UAL Executive Compensation Wednesday, 28 Mar 2007 | 8:14 AM ET

    News that Glenn Tilton, chief executive of UAL, earned $39.7 million in 2006 drew an angry protest from workers at UAL's United Airlines on Tuesday, with unions demanding their "fair share."

  • Hollander Steps Down as CEO of CBS Radio Monday, 26 Mar 2007 | 9:55 PM ET

    Joel Hollander stepped down as Chief Executive Officer of CBS Radio after more than two years of service. Hollander joined the company in 2003 as President and Chief Operating Officer. He will be succeeded by Dan Mason. 

  • Only the Paranoid Survive? Monday, 26 Mar 2007 | 6:46 PM ET

    Not quite. Cramer says there are times when trust will make you more money than doubt.Investing can be confusing. Luckily, Cramer has mapped out some road rules for all you Home Gamers trying to navigate the jungle that is Wall Street. Think of it as "Mad Money 101" –- some fundamental advice to keep in mind as you play the market. Whether you're a first time investor or a seasoned financier, it's always good to remember the basics.

  • Stockman was the former chairman and CEO of Michigan-based Collins & Aikman, which makes auto parts. He served as budget director under President Reagan.

  • Freeport McMoRan CEO Talks About a "Magical Week" Monday, 26 Mar 2007 | 10:43 AM ET

    "Last week was a magical week for us," Freeport McMoRan CEO Richard Adkerson said on "Squawk Box." The New Orleans mining giant closed on its acquisition of Phoenix-base Phelps Dodge for $26 billion, then boosted a planned stock offering to help cut some of the $17.5 billion debt it took on for the deal.

  • Apple’s Co-Founder and Chief Executive Steve Jobs is the “ultimate CEO who matters,” according to a ranking by Barron’s magazine.  The annual ranking of top CEOs from around the world seeks to identify the corporate leaders who have top-notch reputations in the financial community and would be missed by investors if they unexpectedly left their jobs.

  • Kozlowski Says He's "Absolutely Not Guilty" - CBS Monday, 26 Mar 2007 | 9:25 AM ET

    Former Tyco International Chief Executive Dennis Kozlowski, who is serving a prison sentence of up to 25 years for looting the conglomerate, told CBS television he is "absolutely not guilty," according to excerpts from an interview to be broadcast Sunday.

  • GM Gives Out Stock Bonuses for First time Since 2003 Friday, 23 Mar 2007 | 5:27 AM ET

    For the first time since 2003, General Motors  is giving bonuses in the form of stock to Chairman and Chief Executive Rick Wagoner and other top executives.

  • Total's CEO Charged in Iran Probe Friday, 23 Mar 2007 | 3:49 AM ET

    An investigating judge filed preliminary charges Thursday against the chief executive of Total in a corruption case linked to a 1997 contract with Iran, the company and judicial officials said.

  • Total CEO Held for a Second Day of Questioning Thursday, 22 Mar 2007 | 8:43 AM ET

    The chief executive of oil company Total was held for a second day of questioning Thursday in an investigation into the group's activities in Iran, while two other executives were released with no charges filed, the company said.

  • Motorola Warns of Quarterly Loss; Palm Buy Still Possible Thursday, 22 Mar 2007 | 12:58 AM ET

    Motorola sharply scaled back its first-quarter earnings estimate, named a new president and chief operating officer, and announced the retirement of its current chief financial officer.Motorola Chief Executive Officer Ed Zander, who is dealing with a swirl of speculation about his future at the company, will apparently keep his post.

  • John Antioco has been under pressure from board members, including billionaire investor Carl Icahn, who once called Antioco's $54 million severance package "unconscionable."

  • Chevron Chairman David O'Reilly received a 2006 compensation package valued at $13.5 million for steering the oil company to a record profit while many motorists and politicians were angry about soaring energy prices.

  • Home Depot CEO Defends His Predecessor, Bob Nardelli Wednesday, 14 Mar 2007 | 11:19 AM ET

    Frank Blake, the chief executive of The Home Depot,  defended predecessor Bob Nardelli on Wednesday against criticism he received over the company's lagging stock price and even referred to him as a mentor, but was quick to point out the two have differences.

  • Buffett, Greenspan Differ on Regulation of U.S. Markets Wednesday, 14 Mar 2007 | 9:17 AM ET

    Warren Buffett and Alan Greenspan offered sharply different views on government regulation of U.S. capital markets, reflecting the divisions among many business and government leaders who gathered in Washington for a high-level conference on U.S. competitiveness.

  • D.R. Horton, the largest U.S. homebuilder, expects homebuilders' pricing power to return by January 2008, after the hard-hit industry works its way through its inventory of unsold homes, the company's chief executive, Don Tomnitz said on Wednesday. "I don't think '08 is going to be a great year, but it's going to be much better than '07." He also said, "'07 is going to suck, all 12 months of it." Is this kind of language from a CEO acceptable?

  • On the Phone With AT&T's Rick Lindner Thursday, 8 Mar 2007 | 7:24 PM ET

    Cramer has been behind this former Ma Bell for a long time. And what's not to like? Strong growth, great dividend and an exclusive deal with Apple. Tonight, CFO Lindner gives investors more reasons to smile.

  • A bill that would give shareholders the right to cast non-binding votes on executive pay sparked sharp comments Thursday at a subcommittee hearing in Washington.

  • Change Comes To The Board Room Thursday, 8 Mar 2007 | 7:52 AM ET

    From Enron to Hewlett-Packard to the NYSE, corporate boards have come under heavy fire for one reason or another in recent years, which is changing the pool of directors.

  • The Debate Over Quarterly EPS Guidance Tuesday, 6 Mar 2007 | 1:55 PM ET

    Should companies stop issuing quarterly earnings guidance? That was a major topic of discussion on today's "Morning Call." Dean , executive director of the Business Roundtable Institute for Corporate Ethics, says yes because focusing on quarterly earnings per share guidance often forces companies to concentrate on the here-and-now while under-investing in the future.