No episode in recent memory has highlighted the reality of business in Japan as much as the ongoing abuse of Carlos Ghosn, reminding us that the micro politics of planned economies can be as misguided as the macro policies that built China’s ghost cities.
Manufacturers are beginning to throw their weight behind efforts to get one of President Trump's campaign promises about industry that he has yet to keep: using it to rebuild America’s infrastructure.
At a time when tariff wars, strong consumer confidence, rising interest rates, quiescent gasoline prices and other factors also are playing roles in reshaping the U.S. market, here are three ways in which the auto industry has been rapidly evolving, underscored by the latest headlines.
Look no further than the bombshell earnings disappointment from Kraft Heinz for confirmation of how important it is for CEOs to get “big-to-small” strategies right.
Jack Aronson, former CEO of a Ferndale, Michigan-based salsa-making outfit called Garden Fresh now wants to repurchase his old company less than four years after he sold it to Campbell Soup. He tells us why.
Ford Motor CEO Jim Hackett, Steel Dynamics CEO Mark Millett, and Beaumont Health System CEO John Fox recently exemplified how the Trump economy is supposed to work.
Despite anxieties being cause by tariffs, higher interest rates and gyrating stock markets, U.S. manufacturers still can’t find enough workers amid record-high employment levels in most places in America.
Kia's ad about its plant in West Point, Georgia might have been the most pointed message about American manufacturing ever featured in the Super Bowl.
Thor Industries CEO Bob Martin is among the few business leaders so far who have been willing to reach out to elementary schools, teachers and students to enhance appreciation for the RV company.
President Donald Trump personally jawboned Foxconn CEO Terry Gou into affirming the company’s wavering pledge to create thousands of manufacturing jobs in the Badger State.