As we're talking over the phone, you're in Zermatt, where Virgin's month-long Strive Challenge culminated in the "Strivers" climbing the Matterhorn.
Hertz Global Holdings has reached an agreement-in-principle with activist investor Carl Icahn to install three new directors, the company announced Thursday.
Amazon is quitting its UK base of 16 years in Slough and moving to a new 15-storey corporate office on the outskirts of the City of London.
Ryanair's chief executive, Michael O'Leary, has outlined plans to almost double passenger numbers in the next 10 years after agreeing a deal to buy up to 200 new Boeing aircraft.
Basingstoke-based firm De La Rue has been named as the Bank of England's preferred choice to print plastic banknotes.
GM CEO Mary Barra speaks with CNBC's Phil LeBeau in a rare one-on-one interview, discussing the automaker's recent recalls and outlining auto industry innovation.
Big business and financial investors, not consumers, will force better conditions in the world's textile factories, according to the head of an investment firm aiming to pump $500m (£306m) into creating a more ethical garment industry.
Laura Ashley's sales took off in August, continuing a pickup in business towards the end of the first half, the retailer has said.
Globalization and technological change are leading to the demise of middle incomes in U.K. cities, according to a new report.
Coca-Cola has agreed to put traffic light-style labels on its drinks sold in the UK to help tackle the growing obesity crisis.
Sports Direct has bowed to criticism of its working conditions by pledging £10m towards a staff pay rise, but Britain’s largest trade union dismissed the response to Guardian revelations over controversial employment practices at the retailer as a “PR stunt”.
Uber has claimed its first major scalp, with San Francisco-based competitor Sidecar announcing on Tuesday that it will be shutting down operations at 2pm on New Year’s Eve.
Fewer than one in 10 executive directors at Britain’s top companies are female, research shows, but the UK is better at promoting women to CEO roles than leading economies such as Germany and France.