Since Jan. 9, shares of the e-commerce giant have dropped by almost $100, falling from $1,659.42 to $1,588.22, as of Friday’s market close.
Nashville was one of the 20 finalists in year-long contest to host Amazon’s second headquarters, but ultimately lost the bid to New York and Virginia.
The e-commerce giant had planned to build its new campus in Long Island City, a neighborhood in Queens.
The world’s largest online retailer, which is worth $795 billion, earned a record $11.2 billion in U.S. profits.
You can’t legislate the laws of physics, Murray Energy CEO said.
Rubio’s plan would seek to eliminate differences in the way corporate buybacks and dividends are treated in the tax code.
The businessman could allocate the funds toward his own potential presidential bid.
Goldman's top brass are worried that 1MDB's liability could implode.
The billionaire says the tax code should be more progressive.
CBS shares posted steep declines after allegations that Leslie Moonves had engaged in sexual misconduct were revealed.
The former Starbucks executive wouldn’t say whether he’d sell his shares in the coffee company if he ran for president and won.
The hedge fund manager wants to shrink stores and sell less apparel.
Fortune executive editor Adam Lashinsky on how New York Governor Andrew Cuomo (D-N.Y.) criticized Democratic politicians for slamming Amazon’s decision to put its second headquarters in New York.
Oracle co-founder Larry Ellison previously said the initiative could become one of the state’s “great embarrassments.”
For nearly $1.5 million, you can buy the residential property that Bezos, now the world’s richest man, rented in the mid-1990s.
Volcker’s comments came during an hour-long interview with hedge fund magnate Ray Dalio.
Routine jobs are most at risk, said Kai-Fu Lee.
California's $77 billion bullet train will be one of the state's great embarrassments: Larry Ellison
Oracle’s co-founder says robot cars are cheaper and more environmentally friendly vs. the train.
Microsoft co-founder Bill Gates reacts to New York Rep. Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez’s tax policies.
The billionaire businessman does believe there are other ways to make the tax code more progressive without “threatening income generation.”