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- Ted Cruz thanks Obama for denying visas to terrorists
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- General Mills apologizes for ‘right to sue’ confusion, reverses policy
- Dealer wanted in U.S. for art fraud nabbed in Spain
- Easter morning delivery for space station
- Boxer Rubin ‘Hurricane’ Carter dies at 76
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- Obamas head to church on Easter morning
Women losing coverage under Obamacare, too
Topic - tim cook
The government usually hurts business by imposing rules from without. Now several former government officials are undermining a business from within while making themselves rich. Witness what's happening at the technology giant Apple.
In a testy exchange with shareholders, Apple CEO Tim Cook declared last week that his company has values that extend beyond corporate profits, and urged those who dispute prevailing beliefs on climate change to not invest in the company.
The girls wrestling coach at Kiona-Benton City High School is seeking a restraining order against the school board president.
Apple CEO Tim Cook penned an op-ed article in Monday's Wall Street Journal to urge the passage of a federal law that would protect lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender employees from discrimination in the workplace.
Investors expressed mixed reactions Monday to Apple's fourth-quarter earnings report, as revenues ticked up, but profit fell sharply by 8 percent for the technology giant that once ruled Silicon Valley
Apple Inc. is refreshing its iPad lineup in hopes of reclaiming lost ground in the tablet market and slashing the prices of its Mac computers to intensify the pressure on the beleaguered makers of PCs running Microsoft's Windows.
Even after taking new hits to its stock price, Apple Inc., remains the most valuable corporation in the world. That makes some senators green with envy. They assume such success could only have come at a cost to the government.
Apple CEO Tim Cook sought to reassure shareholders worried about the company's sagging stock price that the iPhone and iPad maker is on the verge of inventing more breakthrough products that will prove it hasn't lost its creative edge.
Apple CEO Tim Cook calls a shareholder lawsuit against the company a "silly sideshow" but says he is open to looking at the shareholder's proposals for sharing more cash with investors.
Apple CEO Tim Cook is calling a shareholder lawsuit against the company a "silly sideshow," even as he said he is open to looking at the shareholder's proposals for sharing more cash with investors.
Apple's blockbuster revenue growth is slowing drastically, as iPhone sales plateau and the company finds itself lacking revolutionary new products.
Apple expects China to overtake the United States as its biggest market, CEO Tim Cook told a Chinese government news agency.
Apple CEO Tim Cook got $4.2 million in pay for the latest fiscal year, a modest sum compared with last year, when the company's board set him up with stock now worth $510 million for taking the reins in 2011.
Sorry to spoil the party, but I am completely unimpressed with Apple's announcement last week that it will resume manufacturing some computers in the United States next year. I'm even less impressed with the larger narrative continually fed by such news for months — that America is reclaiming from an over-the-hill China the mantle of global industrial leadership.
"Those jobs aren't coming back."
Ponquinette's attorney Tim Cook told the court that his client was dehydrated and delirious when he sped off in the ambulance in June of 2013.
"If you want me to do things only for [return on investment] reasons," he told his shareholders, "you should get out of this stock."