"Look—it's heartbreaking, it's wrong, it's not good, it's not OK," CEO Carlos Watson said of the company's co-founder impersonating a YouTube executive.
"We have been quick to put in place Mask and Vaccine Mandates but zero conversation on HEALTH MANDATES," Jonathan Neman wrote.
T-Mobile said it discovered "how this bad actor illegally gained entry to our servers and we have closed those access points", so there is no further risk.
"Anything less would be simply, simply wrong," Fred Ryan wrote, using Biden's own words against his Justice Department.
CEO Tobias Lütke said that employees who engage "in endless Slack trolling, victimhood thinking, us-vs-them divisiveness, and zero sum thinking must be seen for the threat they are."
Former VisuWell CEO Sam Johnson insisted that a viral video showing him appearing to harass a teen boy wearing a prom dress was taken during an encounter that was not "anything personal or involving a dress."
The Gab founder has since edited his post to say he remains on "good terms" with Lindell but wishes the businessman had been "more upfront" about his plan to start a social media platform.
Chipotle CEO Brian Niccol received a $23.2 million bonus in the pandemic year, while the company's workers saw a decrease in pay due to government-mandated restaurant closures.
"It's pretty clear right now that there is still an elevated risk of violence," YouTube CEO Susan Wojcicki said Thursday.
They're participating—along with key figures from two separate hedge funds—in a virtual hearing that begins at noon ET on Thursday.
"Right now I see Amazon at its most inventive ever," Jeff Bezos said Tuesday, "making it an optimal time for this transition."
Chamath Palihapitiya, the CEO for Social Capital, announced the donation during a Wednesday appearance on CNBC's "Halftime Report."
The brand is still available at a number of stores amid the controversy surrounding CEO Mike Lindell.
Mike Lindell claimed that if Trump declares martial law in the seven states, his campaign allies could take control of the state's ballots and, apparently, overturn the results of the election in the president's favor.
Billy Eichner, Shakina, and more all knocked NBC's decision to hold the town hall. A group of other celebrities sent a letter to three executives asking to change the town hall.
He explained that the company would only focus on its mission for an "open financial system for the world," and that focusing on unrelated causes distracts from that mission.
In an interview with The New York Times, John Mackey said healthy eating is not an "access problem," but a "market demand problem."
Numerous people on Facebook and Twitter posted that Wayfair CEO Niraj Shah stepped down after rumors about sex trafficking made waves on the internet, but the rumors are false.
In response to a tweet referring to racism as a public health issue, CrossFit CEO Greg Glassman replied, "It's FLOYD-19."
Elton John announced that Dorsey was matching his EJAF's million dollar contribution in COVID relief.
The former CEO of AT&T Broadband penned an Iowa newspaper column arguing that corporations have been able to celebrate but President Donald Trump's economic policies are "destroying" rural America.
Michael McCain said the 176 people killed aboard Ukraine International Airlines Flight 752 were "collateral damage" of Trump's "irresponsible" behavior.
On the rich list, he is second only to Jeff Bezos. So, after distilling a Microsoft stake and donating billions to charity, it begs the question: how on earth is Gates maintaining that vast fortune?
Dara Khosrowshahi said the murder was a "mistake" and suggested that the Saudi government has taken the fallout "seriously."
Researchers came to this conclusion following three experiments designed to measure how the gender of the CEO influences people's perception of the company following a product flaw or ethical failure.
CEOs at America's 350 top public firms earned 278 times more than their typical employee in 2018, the report said.
"It's a lack of good governance. A lot of it is being driven by stock prices, mostly because there's a flawed sense of pay for performance," Larry Mishel told Newsweek.