updated - November 12, 2019 Tuesday EST
Apple, Inc. has launched the Restricted Stock Unit (RSU) program, a program that is usually reserved for the top management and top-ranking employees of the company, to be available to all its employees, including retail, according to a report from 9to5Mac. The program being extended to all employees is usually Apple’s way of retaining employee talent for long periods of time.
Apple Inc. will be adding James A. Bell, a former CFO and corporate president of The Boeing Company, to its board of directors, according to a press release issued by Apple. The addition of Bell puts Apple’s diversity program into action.
Apple, Inc. and Boeing Company joins the FlexTech Alliance, a consortium of 162 companies, universities and other groups, in developing a wearable tech for the U.S. Department of Defense (DoD), according to a report from Reuters.
Apple Inc. Chief Executive Tim Cook gave a rare mid-quarter update on its business performance in China saying sales there strongly grew in July and August to assure investors that the company has not been affected by the slowing economy there.
Footwear and sports apparel giant Nike Inc. is set to settle a lawsuit filed against the company for selling a popular company device that allegedly supplies inaccurate data on users fitness activity.
Several top U.S. companies have promised to support the Obama administration's latest initiative to address climate change, committing $140 billion in investments to reduce carbon emissions ahead of a United Nations summit this year.
Google Inc added close to $65 billion to its market value last Friday, after it outperformed profit expectations on the strong performance of its Youtube business and in anticipation of more disciplined spending.
South Korean tech giant Samsung Electronics Co Ltd onTuesday lowered its earnings guidance for the year as second quarter results fell below expectations due to shortage of its latest smartphone and falling sales in other market.
Faced with the possibility of not having pop star Taylor Swift's hit album "1989" on its music streaming service, Apple Inc. reversed a policy of not paying artists whose music are used by subscribers during a trial period after the musician lashed out against it.