General Electric & Wall Street Journal

General Electric Company , or GE, is an American multinational conglomerate corporation incorporated in Schenectady, New York and headquartered in Fairfield, Connecticut, United States. The Wall Street Journal is an American English-language international daily newspaper. 5.0/5

General Electric Wall Street Journal Wall Street Jack Welch Universal Pictures Corporate America Focus Features United Technologies Marvel Studios Nick Jr New York Times Time Warner Jeffrey Immelt Disney Pixar International Business Machines David Rockefeller Jones Industrial Average

Fresh from its coronation as the biggest economy in Africa, Nigeria has scored another first. The troubled West African country has emerged as the frontier-market economy that is attracting the most attention from American and European multinationals. Nigeria is joined by Argentina and Vietnam as the frontier markets that multinational corporations are most interested in, according to a new index of corporate sentiment. The Frontier Markets Sentiment Index, created exclusively for the Wall Street Journal by Washington DC-based advisory firm Frontier Strategy Group, tracks the level of interest shown by major European and American multinational companies in countries across the frontier markets world. The index is a based on information collected from FSG’s roughly 200 multinational clients, which include companies such as Coca-Cola, General Electric, Novartis, Dell and Akzo Nobel. Matt Lasov, FSG’s global head of advisory and analytics, explains how the index works: “We collect data about which coun ...
Sixty big U.S. companies analyzed by the Wall Street Journal kept 40+% of their annual profits overseas
There are actually 6 in the United States: 1) General Electric, who own: Comcast, NBC, Universal Pictures, Focus Features; 2) News Corp, who own: Fox, Wall Street Journal, New York Post; 3) Disney, who own: ABC, ESPN, Pixar, Miramax, Marvel Studios; 4) Viacom, who own: MTV, Nick Jr., BET, CMT, Paramount Pictures; 5) Time Warner, who own: CNN, HBO, Time, Warner Bros.; 6) CBS, who own: Showtime, Smithsonian Channel, NFL.COM, Jeopardy, 60 Minutes. All 6 media corporations have one thing in common. The executives who run them belong to an international crime syndicate whose American branch is the Council on Foreign Relations (CFR). The CFR was Founded in 1921 by David Rockefeller, the son of the Rockefeller banking and oil dynasty. The Hunt Family ♥♥♥
An interesting paradox has arisen. Nate Silver's 538 metapoll shows Obama's likelihood of winning the elections to be about 85 %, and the NBC - Wall Street Journal poll calls the race even, a dead heat. How can that be? Statistics/numbers don't lie. A little work coaxes out some facts that are instructive. Nate Silver is politically unaligned. I only did a little research, but I could not quickly find out who or how he is paid. Rupert Murdock owns the Wall Street Journal. NBC is owned by NBCUniversal, which is owned by Comcast and General Electric. These all and especially Rupert Murdock are politically aligned to the right. 538's data/graphs/analysis is "rigorous", that is, there are hard numbers that are traceable to the source, and the analysis is broad and in depth. On the other hand, the data for the article on the election in the NBC-Wall Street Journal poll, ahhh, well there is no posted root data. There are several percentages given and one chart in the article that I saw. Most of what is publish ...
Today's Amazing Fact: The Dow Jones Industrial Average was created by former Wall Street Journal co-founder Charles Dow in 1896. Dow picked 12 important companies from a variety of industries ranging from the U.S. Leather Company to the American Sugar Company. The only company still on the list today is General Electric.
Any investors out there?? A financial thread going out in the Wall Street Journal that General Electric is thinking about buying Joy Global Mining Company. GE is increasing it's presence in their mining division up to $5 billion
"A leader’s intelligence has to have a strong emotional component. He has to have high levels of self-awareness, maturity and self-control. She must be able to withstand the heat, handle setbacks and when those lucky moments arise, enjoy success with equal parts of joy and humility. No doubt emotional intelligence is more rare than book smarts, but my experience says it is actually more important in the making of a leader. You just can’t ignore it." ~ Jack Welch, Former Chairman of General Electric, Speaking to the Wall Street Journal
m Who also RICH? The mutual fund that the Obamas have invested in also held 94,582,281 million shares of General Electric, valued at $1.4 billion, as of the SEC filing. The multinational conglomorate has a long history of outsourcing – according to a new book cited by the New York Times, in 1989, “G.E. became the first U.S. company to outsource software work to India.” Obama also has close ties to GE’s CEO, Jeffrey Immelt, who was appointed as chairman of his outside panel of economic advisers last year. In addition to Apple and GE, the Obamas’ fund listed 10,655,961 shares of International Business Machines, valued at $1.9 billion. As the Wall Street Journal reported in 2009, “The technology giant has been steadily building its work force in India and other locations while reducing the number of workers based in the U.S. Foreign workers accounted for 71% of Big Blue’s nearly 400,000 employees at the start of the year, up from about 65% in 2006.”
The last word on the so-called job creators: The Wall Street Journal reports today that Corporate America certainly isn’t doing its part to help bring America out of its economic malaise. The paper surveyed employment data by some of the nation’s largest corporations — General Electric, Caterpillar, Microsoft, Wal-Mart, Chevron, Cisco, Intel, Stanley Works, Merck, United Technologies, and Oracle — and found that they cut their workforces by 2.9 million people over the last decade while hiring 2.4 million people overseas.
"You should see everyone as a mentor." - Jack Welch, former General Electric chief, as quoted in The Wall Street Journal
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