In contrast to their reaction to gay rights or the war in Ukraine, relatively few companies have openly criticized the Supreme Court ruling ending a constitutional right to abortion.
Florida Republicans’ war on Disney is only the latest example of the GOP’s being at odds with a company that has historically backed the party.
The growing rift between Republicans and US businesses has widened in recent weeks over efforts to restrict voting across the country.
Apple, Twitter and other tech companies were able to unilaterally shut down much of Trump’s communication infrastructure. That’s a lot of power.
Companies that want to reduce their environmental footprint need to ensure their entire workforce feels a shared sense of purpose.
While Trump may be an extreme example, much of the conduct Cohen highlighted reflects attitudes and actions commonplace among public companies.
Despite a growing list of reasons why business leaders might oppose the president or his policies, more than two-thirds have remained steadfastly neutral.
CEOs used to stay steadfastly neutral on divisive social and political issues. Those days are over, meaning today’s chief executive increasingly resembles Che Guevera.
Trump’s reaction to the violence in Charlottesville, Virginia, prompted business leaders to sever ties with two White House councils.
Together, three asset managers now control shares in 40% of all publicly listed firms in the United States.
Trump has promised to abolish Obama’s Clean Power Plan and back out of the Paris climate accord. But business could become a key firewall that won’t let Obama’s sustainability legacy die.
While few would bemoan its end, the club fostered strong ties among the titans of Corporate America and ensured moderate candidates and policies. Its death has led to more extremism.