Results for Corporate America

Add to feed Create your own feed


How a charismatic Amazon warehouse manager became one of the most powerful men in corporate America

If you want to gauge how corporate America is feeling, look no further than the corporate bond market.

Elon Musk has been paid a whopping £625 million in one of the biggest paydays corporate America has ever seen.

Corporate America made a difference in the fight for same sex marriage. Maybe it can make a difference in the fight against racism. "The only thing necessary for the triumph of evil is for good men to do nothing."

tweet picture

The hippie movement was intent on undermining corporate America. So how did it end up at the heart of it? From @1843mag 

ING Bank 1/3: US: Glimmers of hope in the gloom Durable goods orders plunged in April, led by steep declines in aircraft, auto and defence orders, but other areas held up much better. This offers some hope that corporate America more broadly is proving to be relatively resilient.

On March 23, The Federal Reserve announced an unprecedented rescue of corporate America. The immediate market gains explain the shocking dissonance between collapsing economic conditions and the relative comfort on Wall Street.

Amazon's SVP of worldwide operations Dave Clark is one of the most powerful people in corporate America. He's largely in charge of shaping Amazon's COVID-19 response, including changes in the supply chain network and warehouse safety policies.

Corporations must be held accountable for unnecessarily exposing workers and customers to #COVID19 . America needs hazard pay and protective measures, not corporate immunity.

America has already seen a surge of corporate bankruptcies among big firms that puts 2020 on track to be the worst year since 2009


Most relevant

When it comes to funding corporate America, no amount is too high. When it comes to funding working Americans, the purse strings are closed tight. I say that’s WRONG. Let's fund working Americans.

A few lessons I hope we all take away from this pandemic: 1) Workers keep America going, not billionaires. 2) Health care must be made a right in this country. 3) If we can afford trillions in corporate bailouts, we can afford Medicare for All and a Green New Deal.

Reading the Republican coronavirus bill, you'd think the most important people in America are corporate CEOs. That is wrong. Our essential workers include: 👩‍⚕️Health workers 🚚Delivery and warehouse workers 🥗Food workers 👷‍♀️Transit workers We must put their needs ahead of CEOs.

The Walton family is America's wealthiest family. Net worth: $201 billion. Walmart pay their workers starvation wages. Many are forced to go on Medicaid, food stamps, and public housing. Who pays for that? The middle class. That is what corporate welfare is all about.

I couldn’t have framed the election better than McConnell did this week. He says if GOP wins they will: a. try again to repeal ACA and replace it w nothing b. cut Social Security and Medicare to pay for their corporate tax cut c. provide no check on Trump Got it, America?

Republicans promised that their tax giveaway to corporate America and the wealthiest few was going to be a ‘middle class miracle.’ That was a lie. American workers were promised a $4,000 raise. Many got a pink slip instead. They have to fix this. Now.

America and the promise made in the Declaration of Independence gave birth to the greatest nation on the planet. But Kaepernick and the corporate PC police are embarrassed by the flag and that promise. Pathetic. Stand for America and the flag! #MAGA  #KAG 

This Congress doesn’t work for working families. It works for corporate lobbyists & campaign donors in backroom deals & 1:30 AM votes. This corruption is hollowing out America’s middle class & tearing down our democracy.

Would be interesting if these stories were framed the way corporate announcement of bonuses, or capital investment are. "After Big Tax Cut, Bank of America To Raise Fees On Customers"

In just 9 years the CFPB has secured almost $12 billion in consumer relief for corporate wrongdoing, including $700 million from Citi and Bank of America, $100 million from Wells Fargo for opening millions of fake bank accounts, and $130 million owed to service members/veterans