The federal Securities and Exchange Commission has just given Americans an official yardstick for measuring corporate CEO greed.
In India, major corporations now have to disclose their CEO and median worker pay. U.S. corporations may soon have to finally follow suit.
The Oracle of Omaha may not be all that incredibly wise after all, just incredibly rich and sheltered from the real world of work.
In the wacky world of cable TV’s top commentator, the rich are getting squeezed while the rest of us just happily cruise along.
This simple question can’t seem to get a simple answer. A look at some new attempts to explain why.
A $58,000 traffic ticket? A number of European nations don’t let the rich off easy. In the United States, by contrast, we punish the poor for minor offenses.
A new online petition drive is protesting the incredibly high prices that enormously overpaid pharmaceutical company CEOs charge for cancer drugs.
The basic idea behind innovative legislation now pending in our smallest state: The taxes we all pay should bankroll quality public services, not grand fortunes.
Should America’s taxpayers be subsidizing all those millions in compensation that CEOs are collecting? At least some members of Congress don’t think so.
The New York Times and the Washington Post have done some solid reporting on inequality. But this past week doesn’t rank among their finest moments.