Under CEO Thomas L. Bené, food distributor Sysco continues to beat Wall Street expectations.
Charles F. Lowrey, a Prudential Financial, veteran with deep experience in international operations, is now leading the Newark, N.J. company as the entire industry expands its emphasis on global markets.
MetLife is “making steady progress towards establishing a track record of consistent execution,” Michel A. Khalaf said in his first earnings conference call presiding as CEO.
Jay Debertin is president and CEO of CHS Inc., a global energy, grains and foods company and the largest member-owned cooperative in the United States, which employs 11,000 people and represents 600,000 farmer-owners nationwide.
Under CEO David Solomon, 150-year-old Wall Street icon The Goldman Sachs Group is now taking on a bit more of a Main Street flavor.
Deloitte US’ new CEO Joseph Ucuzoglu is the right leader for “the fourth industrial revolution.”
Gary R. Heminger is a “Lifer” at Marathon Petroleum, who for more than 40 years took “the long steady road to the top” of the Findley, Ohio downstream energy company.
As more people around the world enter the middle class, more are able to purchase plane tickets—which means more demand for airplanes. Which is boding particularly well for Honeywell International under CEO Darius Adamczyk.
Under CEO David Taylor, P&G is innovating with a “strong focus on noticeable superiority.” In fact, the company has changed its approach to innovation.
In March, Fannie Mae got a permanent CEO—Hugh R. Frater, who had been serving as interim CEO since Timothy Mayoupolos stepped down from the top post last October. Frater, a longtime mortgage professional, has been serving on the GSE’s board since 2016.