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Autos Alan Mulally

  • Ford expected to name Mark Fields as next CEO: Report

    Reports indicate Ford is said to name Mark Fields as the next CEO of the auto company, with CNBC's Phil LeBeau.

  • Mark Fields expected to be named the next CEO of Ford Motor.

    Ford Motors is expected to name Mark Fields as successor to CEO Alan Mulally, sources told CNBC.

  • 50th anniversary Mustang GT

    CNBC's Phil LeBeau and Mark Fields, Ford Motor Company COO, showcase Ford's limited edition, 50th anniversary Mustang GT. Only 1,964 of the cars will be built, a reference to the Mustang's unveiling on April 17th, 1964.

  • Ford files 2013 proxy statement

    Ford Motor CEO Alan Mulally earned $23.2 million in 2013 total compensation, reports CNBC's Phil LeBeau.

  • Pictured here is an older Tesla Model S. Tesla’s Model S P100D with Ludicrous mode will use the same basic Model S body, but will have 100 kW/h battery, the Ludicrous mode hardware and a different badge.

    Based on survey results from 1.1 million subscribers, The Consumer Reports Annual Auto Issue ranked Tesla's Model S the top overall pick.

  • Transportation titans in past 25 years

    CNBC's Phil LeBeau shares which leaders in the transportation industry deserve to make CNBC's list of the top 25 influential leaders in business.

  • Alan Mulally, president and CEO of Ford Motor Co. and Elon Musk, CEO of Tesla Motors.

    One is a maverick. The other, a master of the turnaround. But what they share is the belief you can do things better in the auto business.

  • Satya Nadella, CEO of Microsoft

    The choice of Satya Nadella as new chief executive reveals a lot about Microsoft's strategy moving ahead.

  • Mulally on US job market

    We are going to hire another 11,000 employees worldwide, and another 5,000 to support our increasing production in the United States, says Ford CEO Alan Mulally, discussing the U.S. jobs market.

  • Ford's Mulally: Plan to lead in fuel economy

    CNBC's Phil LeBeau talks with Ford CEO Alan Mulally, about Ford's new F-150 with a body built almost entirely out of aluminum. The lighter material shaves as much as 700 pounds off the truck and drastically improves fuel efficiency. Mulally also comments on Ford's dividend plan.

  • Ford Motor CEO Alan Mulally

    Ford CEO Alan Mulally says he will not leave the automaker for Microsoft and will stay at Ford at least through 2014.

  • FM traders applaud as Mulally stays at Ford

    The Fast Money traders see a positive for Ford's stock in the breaking news that CEO Alan Mulally told the automaker he's not leaving to run Microsoft.

  • Ford's Mulally should be on short list to lead Microsoft: Expert

    Jeffrey Sonnenfeld, Yale School of Management, provides perspective on top contenders to lead the mighty tech company and the challenges new leadership will have to face going into 2014.

  • Traders on the floor of the New York Stock Exchange.

    CNBC's Bob Pisani's 2014 predictions: Fed ups bond-buying, Dallas Fed President Richard Fisher resigns, and Microsoft buys Yahoo!

  • Ford Motor CEO Alan Mulally

    Ford CEO Alan Mulally appears less likely to become Steve Ballmer's successor at Microsoft, Nomura's Rick Sherlund tells CNBC.

  • Microsoft seeks technical CEO: Pro

    Rick Sherlund, Nomura Securities, weighs in on the search for Microsoft's next CEO and explains why he is less confident Alan Mulally will make the move to the software giant. CNBC's Jon Fortt weighs in.

  • Ford to add 5,000 US jobs: LeBeau

    CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports on Ford's hiring plans for 2014, and whether its CEO Alan Mulally has made a decision to stay with the company or not amid rumors of interest in Microsoft.

  • Ford's Mulally won't comment on Microsoft rumors

    CNBC's Phil LeBeau asked Ford CEO Alan Mulally about whether he had been approached to take the Microsoft CEO job.

  • Love Microsoft, Xbox 'killing it': Trader

    FMHR trader Jon Najarian breaks down a few reasons he thinks investors should be "long Microsoft." However, Jim Lebenthal of Lebenthal Asset Management thinks the stock is a "value trap" from here.

  • CNBC's Jim Cramer has an idea why Microsoft's stock keeps rising, and it has more to do with muscle cars and hybrids than tablets and operating systems.