China's gender pay gap has widened dramatically over the past two decades, just as female boardroom participation has dropped
On Saturday, the popular website Nutelladay.com and its social-media channels will go dark in response to Ferrero's cease-and-desist letter
For gaining State Department insights, Fox News' James Rosen had e-mails and phone records searched and was labeled an "aider and abettor and/or co-conspirator"
Yahoo's purchase of the hip media company is a feather in the cap of the Big Apple's tech community
The failed bank seeks added payments for derivatives contracts that were unwound after it filed for bankruptcy
The Cantabrian capital's digital nervous system cuts costs
The ousted Groupon founder says he's recorded a seven-song instructional album for young people. Here are some covers for inspiration
Looking for ethics? Set your GPS to Notre Dame or BYU
Quit-smoking apps get hot in a $1 billion market
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Member, U.S. House of Representatives (D-Mass.)
The powerful chairman of the U.S. House Financial Services Committee is widely seen as one of the most influential—not to mention wittiest—members of Congress. A 14-term Democrat from eastern Massachusetts, Frank may be at the peak of his power this year as Congress debates financial regulatory reforms in the wake of the global economic crisis. He has already raised the idea of shutting down Fannie Mae (FNM) and Freddie Mac (FRE), the troubled government mortgage guarantee companies, and supports the Obama Administration's proposals to limit risky trading activity by commercial banks. On Jan. 28, Frank said in a Bloomberg interview at Davos that his discussions at the conference with other lawmakers and regulars from around the world produced strong consensus for coordinated global action on reform.