For William Heinecke, the game plan for business expansion has always been straightforward: find a market gap and fill it.» Read More
Mergers have hit a level not seen since the financial crisis, and there is a way for investors to profit from the M&A frenzy—in one trade.
Warren Buffett won't name names, but he told CNBC the companies were "names you'd recognize."
The billionaire investor announces on CNBC he's buying Van Tuyl Group, the nation's largest privately held car dealership chain.
The ongoing burger wars show no sign of slowing down globally.
The new tax-inversion rules will trip up a lot of companies but they're not going to stop the practice, says former asst US attorney Mitchell Epner.
Some of Tuesday's midday movers:
Shares in drugmakers AstraZeneca and Shire both fell more than 5 percent after the U.S. Treasury took steps to curb "inversion" deals.
Medtronic's plan to reimburse execs and directors for $63 million in excise taxes from a tax inversion draws heat from shareholders.
Pizza Hut is testing out a lighter pizza in two U.S. markets as it seeks to freshen up its menu and regain its footing against competitors.
Buffett wanted to know what lawmakers might propose on inversions, Sen. Orrin Hatch says.
Travelers journeying to Tokyo this September might be a little shocked to find out what is on offer.
McDonald's sales fell in every region in August, hurt by a recent meat scandal in China and higher competition in the United States.
Fast-food workers across the nation went on strike Thursday. So where do the nation's burger flippers earn the least and the most?
Washington must address corporate tax inversions before the tactic further destroys the U.S. corporate tax base, says CVS CEO Larry Merlo.
Public pension funds have major stakes in American firms moving overseas to cut their tax bills. But they are saying little about the strategy.
McDonald's will increase the number of audits it conducts of suppliers in China, after a food scandal in July dented China sales.
Burger King's proposed acquisition of Tim Hortons may offer big tax benefits but the real tax winner is likely to be its controlling shareholder.
Given the silence in DC on tax inversions, is it really a policy issue the White House wants to address near-term? Politico's Ben White asks.
Stocks rose on Tuesday after a report had orders for durable goods jumping far more than expected in July.
Contrary to what many observers have speculated, Burger King won't be able to justify much of the Tim Hortons deal through tax advantages.