Al Lewis Archive
Published May 03, 2013
The group pushing to do something about runaway deficit spending, is loaded with highly compensated CEOs who know more about prosperity than austerity.
Published May 01, 2013
Annual vacations, regular pay increases, quality healthcare, and basic job security are things now only manageable for the upper class, according to a one-third of those surveyed in a recent Allstate-National Journal Heartland Monitor poll.
Published April 25, 2013
Justin Danhof took the floor at Honeywell International's annual meeting Monday to ask about the company's taxpayer-funded biofuels demonstration project in Hawaii.
Published April 19, 2013
If there's one thing Bill Marvel knows after 40 years of flying light aircraft, it's to never leave the controls of your plane to someone else. So why did he hand over control of his real estate investments to DBSI Inc., a company that went down with the market in 2008.
Published April 17, 2013
In another economy, with more time and more money to burn, maybe former J.C. Penney CEO Ron Johnson's plan would have worked.
Published April 03, 2013
Founded by former Google executive Adam Bosworth and backed by $20 million in venture capital, Internet startup, Keas, is "Facebook for your health."
Published March 21, 2013
Manhattan's U.S. Attorney had a 71-year-old Odessa, Fla., man arrested on Tuesday for an alleged $8 million scam in which he told investors he had a fix on shares of companies that had yet to go public.But that's not all...
Published March 20, 2013
Call it the Cyprus Solution: A bankrupt nation with an insolvent banking system lives yet another day by confiscating the assets of its savers.Why not try the same thing here in a nation closing in on $20 trillion in debt?
Published March 15, 2013
At a time when the nation is freaking out over $85 billion in sequester cuts, the ex-CEO of AIG wants more than $55 billion because the government didn't bailout his company enough.
Published March 13, 2013
On Monday, the SEC announced it settled securities fraud charges with Illinois. The state agreed to pay no fine, admit no guilt, and never again do what it didn't admit to doing in the first place.