"We welcome the millions of dollars. ... but we need to do more," Citigroup Vice Chairman Ray McGuire said in response to the death of George Floyd.
"When I was growing up...[leaders] decided to take a few inner city black kids put them on a bus make them ride 90 minutes to different schools to get a rigorous education," Frazier said. "That would put my life on a different trajectory."
My wife and I don't for one minute pretend to know what it's like to be black, but we know we want to be part of the solution for our adopted little girl.
Merck CEO Ken Frazier discusses the U.S. healthcare system and President Donald Trump's drug pricing plan.
Merck's Kenneth Frazier will stay on as chief executive beyond 2019, the drugmaker said on Wednesday, after it scrapped a policy requiring its CEO to retire at the age of 65.
"The biggest issue for us, and companies like us, is the secondary impact," said International Paper CEO Mark Sutton.
CEOs for companies like Nike, Merck and PPL all graduated from this public school, reports LinkedIn.
It's "cowardly" not to take a stand on gun control, says Yale management guru Jeffrey Sonnenfeld.
Business leaders have a social responsibility to take a stand on issues such as curbing gun violence, says Yale management guru.
CNBC's Meg Tirrell speaks with Merck CEO Ken Frazier about the impact that tax reform will have on the company and the company's overall performance.
Not all business leaders think it was the right decision for CEOs to distance themselves from the president.
The CEO of The Peebles Corporation says he regrets keeping an open mind about Trump.
More CEOs joined the exodus from Trump's business councils as the president tweeted to disband them.
After several resignations following Trump's waffling responses on violence in Charlottesville, Virginia, here are where things stand.
The former Clinton Treasury secretary and ex-Obama economic aide says he's surprised no officials of Trump's administration have resigned.
Campbell Soup CEO Denise Morrison resigned from the president's manufacturing jobs initiative.
Leaders in corporate America can disagree with President Trump and remain engaged in crafting economic policies, Tom Fanning says.
"Customers respect it when you take a stand and say you're on the side of right," GOP strategist Joe Watkins says.
For those choosing to stay in official roles visiting what the president calls the "boardroom," it's unclear what they'll receive.
The CEO Johnson & Johnson said Tuesday that he will remain part of Trump's American Manufacturing Council.