'I wish I spoke up sooner': 12 Asian American leaders talk career, identity and representation in the U.S.
"I get to show the world every day that we are more than capable," says Boxed CEO Chieh Huang. CNBC Make It spoke to Asian American & Pacific Islander CEOs, execs and founders about how the model minority myth impacts them, the advice they have for the next generation, and how the uprising in anti-Asian attacks over the past year have influenced them as leaders and parents.cnbc.com
Delta CEO on controversial comments about new voting law, booking passengers back in middle seats
Delta CEO on controversial comments about new voting law, booking passengers back in middle seats Delta Air Lines CEO Ed Bastian joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss Georgia's new election law and his company's selling of airplane middle seats for the first time in a year.cbsnews.com
Bumble's CEO discusses company's IPO launch, dating trends during COVID-19 and personal challenges
Bumble's CEO discusses company's IPO launch, dating trends during COVID-19 and personal challenges Whitney Wolfe Herd, Bumble's CEO, joins "CBS This Morning" to talk about being the youngest female CEO to lead a public company, how dating has been impacted by the pandemic and the challenges she's faced over the past year as a new mother.cbsnews.com
Walgreens' new CEO Roz Brewer on bias in the C-suite: 'When you’re a Black woman, you get mistaken a lot'
Prior to joining Starbucks in 2017, Brewer spent five years as the CEO of Sam's Club, which is owned by Walmart. As a longtime executive in corporate America, she's spoken openly about the bias and challenges she's faced as one of very few Black women in the C-suite. In this new role, she will be the only Black woman currently serving as a Fortune 500 CEO, and just the third Black woman to lead a Fortune 500 firm in history. "When you're a Black woman, you get mistaken a lot," she said during a 2018 speech at her alma mater Spelman College, which is an all-women HBCU. Sometimes people assume you're in the wrong place, and all I can think in the back of my head is, 'No, you're in the wrong place.'"cnbc.com
Goldman Sachs CEO on what small businesses still need to survive pandemic
Goldman Sachs CEO on what small businesses still need to survive pandemic Goldman Sachs Chairman and CEO David Solomon discusses initiatives to help small businesses survive the coronavirus pandemic and what else Congress needs to do to help.cbsnews.com
AARP CEO calls nursing home COVID-19 deaths an "unconscionable national disaster"
AARP CEO calls nursing home COVID-19 deaths an "unconscionable national disaster" AARP CEO Jo Ann Jenkins says "we're not moving fast enough" to administer COVID-19 vaccines to elderly residents at long-term care facilities.cbsnews.com
FireEye CEO says massive hack was "totally unique" and "utterly clandestine"
FireEye CEO says massive hack was "totally unique" and "utterly clandestine" Kevin Mandia, the CEO of cybersecurity firm FireEye, says the recent SolarWinds intrusion was "just one campaign in a long battle in cyberspace."cbsnews.com
National Urban League CEO recaps meeting with Biden
National Urban League CEO recaps meeting with Biden Marc Morial, president and CEO of the National Urban League, met Tuesday with President-Elect Biden to discuss the importance of having a diverse group of individuals in his cabinet. He joins CBSN for a recap of that meeting.cbsnews.com
TV-radio listings: Oct. 22
MTV takes over Houston to celebrate early voting Attendees got a chance to walk the red carpet at Toyota Center and cast their ballot. Texas could face a second wave of COVID-19 After Houston made significant progress in flattening the COVID-19 curve this September, Texas...chron.com
NRA CEO disagrees with Trump: I don't think you should have firearms in night clubs
Executive Vice President and CEO of the National Rifle Association, Wayne LaPierre advocates protection plans for terrorist soft targets-- malls, churches, and schools. LaPierre disagrees with Trump however, stating that individuals should not carry concealed weapons in places where people are drinking.cbsnews.com
NRA CEO on Pulse shooting: White House is "diverting attention" away from terrorism
Executive Vice President and CEO of the National Rifle Association, Wayne LaPierre says the White House is "intruding" in the military's fight against terrorism. LaPierre adds, "You can't save the country with politics."cbsnews.com
Bumble CEO on developing platonic bonds on BFF
On dating app Bumble, the ladies are required to make the first move. Once those women make a match, the app gives them 24 hours to reach out and start a conversation. The company launched at the end of 2014, gaining more than three million users. Now, Bumble is heading into the "friend zone" with Bumble BFF. The app uses its algorithm to help people find friendship. Founder and CEO Whitney Wolfe, who was a co-founder of Tinder, joins “CBS This Morning” to discuss the new venture.cbsnews.com
Apple CEO: Unlocking iPhone "bad for America"
Apple CEO Tim Cook is addressing the privacy battle his company is having with the FBI. Apple has refused to hack into one of the phones used by the San Bernardino terrorists so the FBI can gain access. See what he told ABC News is the FBI "equivalent of cancer", CBSN's Elaine Quijano has the details.cbsnews.com
Southern California CEO: Gas leak danger has been overblown
The CEO of Southern California Gas, the company responsible for a gas leak that's forced 2,600 families from their homes, says the problems residents are facing are short-term inconveniences. Methane has been leaking into the air around the town of Porter Ranch since October. Mireya Villarreal has the exclusive interview with the CEO.cbsnews.com
Feds: Notorious pharma CEO scammed investors out of millions
Pharmaceutical CEO Martin Shkreli who was accused of price gouging is out on bail after his arrest Thursday on unrelated securities fraud charges. Federal prosecutors allege Shkreli lied and stole to keep his other companies afloat. He was already called a symbol of corporate greed after his drug company raised the price of a medicine by more than 5,000 percent. Anthony Mason reports.cbsnews.com
Chipotle CEO apologizes for sicknesses traced back to the fast-food chain
On Thursday, the CEO of the Chipotle food chain issued an apology after a Norovirus outbreak sickened at least 140 people at a Chipotle in Boston. This is the latest in a series of health issues for the fast-food chain, including an E coli outbreak. Anna Werner reports.cbsnews.com
CEO convicted in coal mine explosion that killed 29
A jury in West Virginia convicted the former CEO of a coal mining corporation of conspiring to violate safety standards. The charges came in the wake of the 2010 explosion at the Massey Energy's Upper Big Branch mine. Anna Werner reports with more.cbsnews.com
Under Armour CEO reveals new global campaign
Under Armour CEO reveals new global campaign Under Armour is on a roll, with the company's revenue surging from $281 million in 2005 to $3 billion last year. It has now passed Adidas to become the number two sportswear maker in the U.S. behind Nike. Under Armour founder and CEO Kevin Plank joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the future of the company.cbsnews.com
Twitter CEO admits company terrible at preventing abuse
Twitter CEO admits company terrible at preventing abuse Twitter's CEO admits that the company is bad at preventing harassment and abuse on the microblogging service. CNET tech reporter Bridget Carey joins CBSN with more on whether this is the reason why Twitter is losing users.cbsnews.com
McDonald's stock jumps following ouster of CEO
McDonald's stock jumps following ouster of CEO After 13 months of flat or declining sales in the U.S., company announced CEO will retire. Steve Easterbrook, the former head of McDonald's Europe, will step in as CEO. But there will likely be no quick turnaround for the franchise. Anthony Mason reports on how the iconic burger chain got to this point.cbsnews.com