Bondholder Kenneth Dart, after staying quiet, says he wants full payment—just like Paul Singer
Does SodaStream's turn toward branding itself as a sparkling water vendor—and its dismal financial performance—suggest that it's seeking a different future?
A federal judge in New York refuses to exterminate an asbestos union's inflatable rat, saying "Scabby the Rat" is covered by the First Amendment
In October, more than two customers joined T-Mobile from a competitor for every customer that left it
Dominique Strauss-Kahn acquired a 20 percent stake in a Luxembourg finance firm last year, but quit his chairmanship on Oct. 20. His ex-partner Thierry Leyne died on Oct. 23
Ministry of Supply’s Aviator jacket combines the structure of a tailored garment with the functionality of a windbreaker
Marvel isn't keeping quiet about its movie plans now that DC has publicized its long slate of superhero vehicles
U.S. consumers are more likely to believe marketing materials that include charts and other scientific-looking things
This year's must-have Silicon Valley office accessory: a $199 bear costume
The formerly unthinkable has happened: General Motors, once the world's most powerful corporation, has filed for Chapter 11 bankruptcy in order to reorganize as a smaller, more viable company. In the mid-1960s, GM made half of all vehicles sold in the U.S. and employed more workers than any other company in the nation. But by the late 1970s, the forces that would bring down the industrial giant were already in play: legacy labor costs, competition from foreign automakers, and rising fuel prices. Here's an interactive look at GM's decline since its production peak in 1978.
Data sources: AP, Reuters, Bloomberg, GM, Toyota, Detroit News, state of Michigan, Wall Street Journal, Ward’s AutoInfoBank, IHS Global Insight, Google Finance, Hoover’s, SEC filings, Motor Intelligence, Energy Information Administration
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