The chief executive of Reckitt Benckiser is giving up business class flights on trips of less than six hours as the consumer products company seeks to save up to £150m a year.
Club owner and current Tory donor Richard Caring broke his silence on Tuesday about the £2.25m he collected in cash from HSBC’s scandal-hit Swiss bank.
For one oil industry veteran, the dismantling of the Brent oil field in the North Sea prompts mixed feelings. There is gratitude for the livelihood earned from Britain’s post-war energy boom. And relief that it means farewell to “hell on Earth”.
Tesco’s new chief executive is performing the equivalent of “heart surgery” on the supermarket chain as he tries to revive it, according to the boss of rival retailer Asda.
Harley-Davidson appointed Matt Levatich as its new CEO, effective May 1. He will replace Keith Wandell, who is retiring.
A cyberattack forced Sony to postpone its official earnings results in January, but the wait was worth the while, analysts say, as above-view preliminary results released overnight reaffirm their faith in the Japanese electronics giant.
A British watchdog has launched an investigation into the way Tesco deals with suppliers, further highlighting the struggles faced by the retailer after allegations of accounting irregularities emerged earlier this year.
Starbucks has made a small profit in the UK for the first time since the world’s biggest coffee bar chain brewed its first drink in Britain 17 years ago.
Ford, moving to keep up with growing demand for its new F-150 pickup, is hiring more workers who will support increased production of the company's new truck.
Amazon is at the centre of a row about a warehouse development in Kent that is set to benefit from almost £50m of government funding and threatens the future of a listed medieval church.
Low oil and gas prices are close to triggering a wave of bankruptcies and debt defaults among US producers, investors fear. The fall in the oil price to levels that are punishingly low for producers is putting up to $88bn of borrowings potentially at risk.
So print is dead – but here comes a new print paper: New Day from Trinity Mirror, starting cheap (20p) and working its way up, a sort of i for Mail and Express readers.