Governance, Regulation & Compliance
Campbell Soup CEO ousted as company fails to maintain sales amid consumer shift to healthy, natural, and organic foods.
Malaysian election may mean near-term volatility in economic policy and performance.
Indian start-up founders sell decade-old company to Walmart for $16 billion.
Cryptocurrencies face increasing regulation.
With fintechs and tech firms competing with banks for knowledgeable finance staff, the global hunt for talent is tougher than ever.
Irish government's legal and planning processes spur Apple to cancel data center construction plan.
Statistics emerging from dictatorships and autocratic nations are not necessarily trustworthy.
New Lowe's CEO faces a heavy lift.
New EU rules on data privacy come into effect this month.
Rising interest rates show no sign of dampening dividend payouts or stock buybacks. Not yet, at least.
WPP chairman Martin Sorrell’s successor Roberto Quarta inherits a company in crisis in a troubled industry.
Financial innovation on the rise in nations where cryptocurrencies and related technologies are regulated rather than banned.
The few corporations that have embraced cryptocurrencies tend to be small or troubled. However, spinoff technologies from digital currency such as blockchain are likely to play a major role in corporate finance and international banking.
Newly merged DowDupont will soon split into three publicly traded companies and the largest of the three will be overseen by CEO Jim Fitterling.
Following the Trump administration’s launch of tariffs on steel and aluminum, the director-general of the World Trade Organization (WTO), Roberto Azevêdo, spoke again with Global Finance, about the global body’s role and the expanding trade tiffs that could set off another worldwide economic collapse.
The latest tax and regulatory reforms in the US are intended to woo more corporate investment from abroad, but they offer both pros and cons that vary widely from sector to sector.
Lack of transparency, including an inability to identify who would control the exchange, sink economically modest but politically heated transaction.