New analysis shows how corporate bosses rake in huge salaries and bonuses as inequality continues to soar.
Some analysts think the ride-service company may not survive unless it changes its business model—and fast.
The ride-share company reviewed hundreds of human resources claims after a February blog post by a former worker drew widespread attention.
"You should resign, you should give back the money you took while this scam was going on and you should be criminally investigated by both the Department of Justice and the Securities and Exchange Commission."
As America Mourned 9/11, CEOs and Lobbyists Pounced on the Prospect of a Bonanza Born of the Tragedy
In the wake of the awful attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, while many in New York were still attending memorial services for firefighters and police, while across the country Americans’ cheeks were still stained with tears, the corporate and Washington-based predators were already pursuing private plunder at public expense.
More than half of Fortune 500 executives said they'd choose Hillary Clinton over Trump in a hypothetical general election.
And Verizon's CEO makes even more than that.
The 32-year-old Turing Pharmaceuticals CEO and Wall Street player became a source of schadenfreude on a mass scale Thursday with the news that he had been arrested for securities fraud.
In case you hadn't heard, last month, Turing Pharmaceuticals CEO and former hedge fund manager Martin Shkreli got hold of the rights to parasite-zapping drug Daraprim, and then he had the bright idea to raise the price from $13.50 to $750 per pill. Now he has a big public relations problem and a self-created health care crisis on his hands.
Their big idea to solve income inequality isn't anything new. As Lily Tomlin said, "No matter how cynical you become, it's never enough to keep up."