Eric Olsen's departure from the world's biggest cement maker highlights the risks facing CEOs of companies operating in war zones.
U.S. companies could start finding it easier to set up foreign subsidiaries again, though details of the president's broader tax plans remain elusive ahead of this week's update.
The heads of some of America's biggest companies are setting ambitious targets as they look to balance "people, planet and profit".
The scandal provides little help to American companies struggling to crack the fast-growing market amid calls from local operators for more protectionism.
Saudi Aramco's Amin Nasser says the market is returning to balance, putting businesses enjoying lower energy costs on notice.
All of those meetings with business leaders appear to be rubbing off, perhaps moderating the administration's policy direction.
Jamie Dimon and Michael Corbat are confident that more CEOs will stick their hands out for money, despite the shaky start to Donald Trump's administration.
After two tumultuous years, AIG CEO Peter Hancock is throwing in the towel.
A string of business summits are providing the president with an opportunity to get back on message following a turbulent start to his administration.
The heads of Airbus and Samsung's U.S. units stressed that more open trade arrangements facilitated almost $400 billion of local investment last year alone.