CNBC reveals the methodology behind the 2019 Disruptor 50 list, identifying the start-ups thinking big about monumental consumer and business shifts.
Leaders of big corporations support some progressive policy proposals from Democratic candidates like Elizabeth Warren, such as increased funding for child care and mandatory paid maternity leave, according to the new CNBC Global CFO Council survey.
Surprisingly, only 41% of respondents polled for the first CNBC/Survey Monkey Workplace Happiness Index say a higher salary is the one change that would most improve their job satisfaction. The majority chose from other, non-monetary job benefits.
The first quarterly CNBC/Survey Monkey Workplace Happiness Index measures how workers feel in five key categories — pay, opportunities for advancement, recognition, autonomy and meaning. It is an optimistic 71 out of 100.
Submit your nominations for the 2019 CNBC Disruptor 50, an annual list of private companies transforming the economy and altering industry. Deadline is Feb. 4, and all private, independently owned companies founded after Jan. 1, 2004, are eligible.
Only 62 percent of Republican millionaires say they would vote to re-elect President Trump if the election were held today, the latest CNBC Millionaire Survey reveals.
Federal Reserve Chairman Jerome Powell has a high approval rating among corporate chief financial officers. The same can't be said of President Donald Trump or his trade advisors, according to the latest CNBC Global CFO Council.
US trade policy reemerged in the latest CNBC CFO survey as the top concern for chief financial officers. The White House may increase tariffs on most Chinese goods in January, and CFOs say the trade war will be a negative for their business in 2019.
Three-quarters of CFOs expect U.S. trade policy will negatively impact their companies in the coming month, according to the latest CNBC Global CFO Council survey. They are making contingency plans and moving operations as a heated trade war looms.