Former vice president and Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden will attend a fundraiser at the home of an executive of Comcast, which owns NBC.
Eighty-one companies have announced that they will invest more in their workers—in the form of bonuses, higher wages, or other benefits—since President Donald Trump signed the Republican tax overhaul into law last month, according to a new report.
President Donald Trump on Friday continued to tout the Republican tax reform overhaul for encouraging major companies to reward their employees with bonuses, and said that infrastructure legislation is a “perfect place” to begin working with Democrats “in a bipartisan fashion.”
Several large companies announced that they will increase their philanthropic activity and invest more in their workers—in the form of bonuses, higher wages, or additional hiring—after Congress passed sweeping tax reform legislation on Wednesday.
Several major companies announced plans to increase wages and give out holiday bonuses in response to Congress passing the Republican tax overhaul bill on Wednesday, but not everyone was excited about the news.
A company run by one high-dollar Hillary Clinton donor is reportedly in talks to pay $3 billion for a company run by another high-dollar Hillary Clinton donor.
Vox Dot Com is a website comprised of smart thinkers asking tough questions and creating optimized data-driven content sponsored by some of America’s most noble corporations, such as Wal-Mart and Goldman Sachs.
The website is part of Vox Media, which has attracted hundreds of millions of dollars worth of seed capital and investments from large media firms such as Comcast (Market cap: $140 billion) , the awful cable monopoly everyone hates and the parent company of NBCUniversal.
Comcast made a valiant effort to purchase Democratic support for its proposed $45 billion merger with Time Warner. Alas, the cable giant failed, but not before the firm dropped millions upon millions of dollars on fees to lawyers, lobbyists, and investment bankers.
(Reuters) – Comcast Corp abandoned its proposed $45 billion merger with Time Warner Cable Inc on Friday, saying the deal had been structured in a way that if the U.S. government didn’t agree, the companies could walk away.
Cable giant Comcast’s takeover of NBCUniversal in 2011 has precipitated “one debacle after another” at the network’s news division, according to a new report from Vanity Fair, which illustrates a company more concerned with “corporate vision” than good television.