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.
The latest economic-development news out of Wisconsin involving Foxconn adds to the idea that politicians may want to beware of CEOs making promises.
Although reducing operating costs is an important goal, site selection should be a strategic decision and not just a financial one.
Although Larry Fink’s latest letter does have a Ben Franklin-like tone, the message is bold and heretical, and better than its sodden prose.
Forget HQ2. The real U.S. economic story right now is the radical shift in the types of jobs being created and where employment growth is happening. Here’s what the data tells us.
Fluid Imaging isn’t your typical manufacturing company and Maine isn’t your typical manufacturing hub. That’s probably why the two go hand in hand.
CEOs should follow the trail laid down by Amazon—the hundreds of locales around the nation that may not be right for HQ2 (or even an HQ for you), but would be a great place for a satellite office or expansion site.
Amazon selected a pair “second headquarters” in New York City and Northern Virginia. It's a case of the tech rich getting richer and Flyover Country continuing to have to bootstrap its way to digital relevance.
Jeff Bezos and Elon Musk are in the business of space. What can ordinary, earthbound CEOs learn anything from the other-worldly aspirations of two of the world’s most uncommon titans?
As global markets brace for potential impact from political uncertainty, C-Suite officers are struggling with how to stay on strategy. Here are three trademark panic behaviors and three ways CEOs can get everyone back on track.