Happy Friday, which is, of course Jobs Friday. Seems like we just had one of these a month ago.
Activist investor David Winters tells CNBC Coke's executive comp plan raises corporate governance questions.
Warren Buffett also addressed concerns about Coca-Cola's controversial executive pay plan: "They've listened to shareholders before and I think they'll listen again."
Investors—some of whom have been singed by the recent setbacks—are beginning to think that the era of goodwill despite meager earnings is ending.
Some of the largest institutional investors in the world are bullish on emerging markets, believing the asset class now offers compelling opportunity.
The pervasiveness of the Internet in the last 25 years has changed technology, politics and philanthropy, AOL founder and former CEO Steve Case says.
Exxon underscores a problem with the oil majors: they're too big to grow so they pay out large dividends.
There are reports Box may delay its initial public offering, although the company has not made an official announcement.
Crisis management expert Judy Smith sees a difficult quandary for the NBA, following the banning of Clippers' owner Donald Sterling.
Happy Thursday from the Morning Six-Pack, where everything is the weather's fault.
Despite approval from shareholders, Coca-Cola will probably change a pay plan due to Warren Buffett's criticism, reports the Wall Street Journal.
Price and quality of information are the two top elements customers want from a trip booking site, according to a new survey.
Jeff Ubben of ValueAct believes that some of his fellow corporate agitators are doing undue harm to companies.
Another credit bubble is being inflated, according to a senior private equity executive.
A prolonged low interest rate environment will push investors into choices they wouldn't normally make, Bill Gross said in his latest letter to investors.
What does Twitter have to do with pending IPOs? Because Twitter went public in November amid a tidal wave of buzz.
As some hotels have added ladies-only floors to increase security and add amenities, one court has said it's unfair.
Two more prominent activist hedge fund managers said that they do not have any issues with Herbalife's business model.
Ken Griffin believes President Barack Obama's continued delay of approving the construction of the Keystone XL oil pipeline is "tragic."
Twitter to report after the close. Normal metrics don't matter; instead, monthly active users is the key metric.
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