Updated July 30 at 11:29pm
Financial Services
702 results total, viewing 531 - 540
A tax inversion is a kind of magic trick. Driven by the dysfunction of the American tax code, U.S. companies can merge with smaller foreign competitors, shift their addresses overseas and -- hey presto -- steeply reduce their tax bills. more
1 What's been most challenging about your first year as president and CEO at Pawtucket Credit Union? Making the transition from chief financial officer to president and CEO meant working closely with our new CFO to hand off those … more
The College of Business Administration at the University of Rhode Island this month will host the chief executive of a major finance and development company in Spain to discuss the country’s financial crisis. more
Who would chose to be a banker these days? Your colleagues are disappearing at an alarming rate as your business shrinks. more
Christine H. Canapari has been promoted to senior financial adviser and manager of client services at StrategicPoint Investment Advisors, after earning the Chartered Financial Consultant designation from The American College of Financial Services. … more
Something to watch for this earnings season: The number of companies that eschew the use of generally accepted accounting principles, commonly called GAAP. more
There hasn’t been much good news in U.S. corporate profits since they began sliding a year ago -- until now. more
CHIEF HUMAN RESOURCES OFFICER, PUBLIC COMPANY Susan LaMonica, chief human resources officer of Citizens Financial Group Inc., the nation's 13th largest bank, mentions the word "change" often. Because that's where Citizens is right … more
CHIEF FINANCIAL OFFICER John Sweeney, senior vice president and chief financial officer at Providence College, grew up in the small town of Bozrah, Conn. The sixth of seven children, he was raised by caring parents and a strong … more
Do investors suffer from behavioral biases? New research demonstrates that they do: They think that a crash is far more likely than it actually is. After you read the newspaper, you might well overreact to bad news about the market -- and lose money as a result. more
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