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I focus on philanthropy, civil society, housing and the welfare state. AM How Government Threatens Religious Charity: Lessons of New York's 'Met Council' Scandal One of the more sensational recent scandals involving an ostensibly religiously-inspired
Bankruptcy action could be brought against Ross Asset Management investors who don't comply with any orders to return payouts The Financial Services Council is looking to drum up popular support for a campaign to address what it says is the
Reporting a second-quarter profit of $810 million Tuesday, down 8.8 percent from a year ago, Aflac said it plans to apply intense pressure on its U.S. operation to sell more insurance policies. Specifically, the company is making a dramatic change in
But how can investors know if the company is succeeding on this front? To find some answers, Motley Fool analyst David Hanson recently sat down with Larry Cunningham, the author of The Essays of Warren Buffett: Lessons for Corporate America .
It's now been announced that he's leaving later this year and going back to being retired; was his time at AIG a success? To find some answers, Motley Fool analyst David Hanson recently sat down with Larry Cunningham, the author of The Essays of
The Cabinet approval for raising the foreign investment cap in insurance is welcome...This is because for foreign capital to come in with enthusiasm and significantly raise the level of insurance coverage in India, we need to raise the external
U.S. authorities' $8.9 billion settlement last month with French bank BNP Paribas for sanctions busting will pay for New York cops to get live computer feeds of street crime and for new carpets in the offices of prosecutors, among many other things.
Revenue for the company, headquartered in Columbus, was $602 million to be exact, up more than 30 percent from the same April-June period a year ago. A number that investors really want to see grow profit or net income came in at just under $110
View comments In a major new book, the Mail's City Editor reveals how the banks who took Britain's economy to the brink are more corrupt than ever. In the final extract, he tells how High Street banks put avarice before their customers . . . Six
Few expected the courtship to end otherwise, but the price tag lifted the Street's eyebrows. AbbVie will pay a whopping 53% premium to where Shire's shares were valued in the market before the courtship began. If approved, Shire shareholders will