The gap between CEOs' salaries and the wages of their average employees is seen as growing around the world, CNBC survey finds. » Read More
By: Becky Quick
Becky Quick discusses airstrikes against ISIS targets in Syria and the debate over corporate tax inversions with former President Bill Clinton, from the Annual Meeting Clinton Global Initiative. » Read More
In a world riven by differences, there's still plenty of common ground when it comes to public attitudes about major institutions.
Global consumers have a historically troubled relationship with the banking and financial industries. Barclays CEO Antony Jenkins, Commerce Secretary Penny Pritzker and Blackstone President and COO Tony James on the relationship between customers and business. Featuring data from the CNBC-Burson Marsteller Corporate Perception Indicator, this breakout session at the Clinton Global Initiative used Microsoft Bing Pulse real-time polling to gauge the opinions of CGI attendees.
How does changing consumer awareness about the environment and corporation's responsibility impact the bottom lines of major consumer brands? Monsanto CEO Hugh Grant, Hershey CEO John Bilbrey and Apple Vice President of Environment Initiatives Lisa Jackson weigh in on communicating their initiatives to paying customers. Featuring data from the CNBC-Burson Marsteller Corporate Perception Indicator, this breakout session at the Clinton Global Initiative used Microsoft Bing Pulse real-time polling to gauge the opinions of CGI attendees, and airs as part of a special On the Money, Sunday September 28th on CNBC.
A series of damning espionage revelations and other developments has seriously damaged the way a traditional ally thinks about U.S. firms.
Becky Quick at CGI discusses "Do consumers care?" with Pres. Clinton and execs from Barclays, Blackstone, Apple, Monsanto.
Are corporations paying their fair share of taxes? That depends on where you live—and whom you talk to.
CNBC and Burson-Marsteller surveyed more than 25,000 people in 25 global markets--from the general public and the executive suite -- about how they perceive corporations. What are the results?
What you think about corporate influence depends on where you live. In developed economies 45 percent of the public believe corporations have too much influence over government, versus about 30 percent in emerging markets.
Around the globe, both the public and business leaders believe that corporations take advantage of tax loopholes, including more than half of those leading corporations.
The Corporate Perception Indicator is a survey of the population and biz execs from 25 markets, conducted for CNBC and Burson-Marsteller.
A survey by CNBC and Burson-Marsteller asked participants which industries have the best days ahead. A look at the results, with the FMHR traders.
Few small businesses think now is the time to expand, and hiring is essentially flat. But wait—there may be a silver lining.
A survey by CNBC and Burson-Marsteller asked participants whether domestically made products are important to them, with CNBC's Becky Quick.
Young Americans are less likely to spend extra to purchase "Made in USA" products than their older countrymen, but some hope to change that.
Forty percent of the general population in developed economies perceive compensation as CEOs' most powerful motivator, that's above shareholders, customers and employees. What do global consumers think about the salaries of the the people in the corner office?
CNBC and Burson-Marsteller partnered together with research firm Penn Schoen Berland to survey more than 25,000 people around the world on the role of corporations.
The Small Business Survey provides insight to Main Street opinions on regulation and hot issues facing smaller firms.
The latest news from the Squawk Box team on investing and business.
Business icons and provocateurs share their innovative models. Learn how to upend old industries and start new ones that move markets.
Four mutual fund companies have marked down their investments in Uber by up to 15 percent, the WSJ reported Tuesday.
New German regulation aims to prevent takeovers of core domestic industries by an increasingly acquisitive China. But could they hurt the economy more than they help?
Several industries are tallying the costs of a potential confrontation in the South China Sea.