By BEN HUBBARD, ERIC LIPTON, DAN LEVIN and RICHARD C. PADDOCK February 18, 2017 DUBAI, United Arab Emirates — Marking the turnoff to this wealthy Arab city’s newest luxury golf course is a three-story-tall billboard bearing the name “TRUMP” in white letters as tall as a man. On what used to be an empty patch of desert now sits… Continue reading
By LIZ ALDERMAN February 18, 2017 ATHENS — During seven years of a grinding economic crisis, Dimitri Tsamopoulos has lost at least half the clients from his once bustling tax consultancy. But in the past few months, business has jumped, not because the Greek economy is finally recovering but because it is falling even… Continue reading
The company’s founders say their format opens up investing to more people, although some say its business model may not be ideal.
‘Nice businesses’ can borrow money, the records show, despite the rules and regulations concerning Wall Street.
Changes are afoot in business taxes. Even if you can’t start a company, you may want to shift from being an employee to an independent contractor.
Nobody can predict how long they will live, but there are sound financial strategies for increasing the odds of a successful retirement plan
By BRIAN J. O’CONNOR February 18, 2017 People who disapprove of the estate tax sometimes call it a death tax, but in 2010 it received a more colorful nickname: the “Throw Momma From the Train” tax. Borrowed from the 1987 movie featuring Billy Crystal and Danny DeVito, that derisive label arose from an odd circumstance:… Continue reading
By KATIE BENNER February 17, 2017 SAN FRANCISCO — Snap, the parent company of the ephemeral-message application Snapchat, on Friday revealed its own story: the video presentation it will use to pitch investors as it prepares to go public in a few weeks. The more than 35-minute video walks viewers through the history of… Continue reading
Brad Grey is one of Hollywood’s longest-serving studio chiefs, but Paramount has struggled after underinvestment by Viacom, its corporate owner.
The sordid details of a case in which R. Alexander Acosta, the new pick for labor secretary, agreed not to bring federal charges are set to air again.