The future of unions rests with the growing militancy and labor activism of nurses. Here’s why their lives increasingly depend on successfully taking on richly paid hospital managements — and so might yours.
BLM activists and their corporate media supporters should be demanding that Coke CEO James Quincey explain the unexpected resignation of global corporate counsel Bradley Gayton after only eight months on the job. Quincey should also disclose whether Coke will continue to adhere to the ambitious diversity quotas Gayton mandated for the law firms the soft drinks company retains.
A recent LinkedIn post by Roderick Mann lamenting how Americans have become numb to corporate and other widespread wrongdoing has been weighing on me. Upon considerable reflection, I’ve concluded the issue isn’t that Americans have become inured to immoral and ethically challenged behavior. It’s that so many are willing to embrace and participate in it.
The media did investors a great disservice not picking up CNBC’s Scott Cohn story about the $24.5 million Merrill Lynch was forced to pay former New Hampshire governor Craig Benson for allegedly unauthorized trading in his account. The settlement serves as yet another painful reminder how badly Bank of America sullied what was once one of America’s greatest brands.
The rise and fall (and possible rise again) of Nikola Corp., an aspiring electric truck company with imaginary products and virtually no revenues, exemplifies the “Greater Fool Theory” and explains why knowledgeable market insiders like CNBC’s Jim Cramer dismiss retail investors as “dumb money.”