From the Publisher
"A significant piece of scholarship."—Peter Fuhrman, Forbes
"Accessible to interested laypersons and policy makers. . . . [A] thoroughly readable and informative book."—Gregg A. Jarrell, Journal of Economic Literature
An acquisition by a Chongqing conglomerate faces scrutiny | “We think that we’re the preeminent destination”
Chinese companies are on an overseas M&A binge. They’ve succeeded by keeping it friendly | “Some will resist it for a while, but they will come to terms with it”
Whether it's a divorce or an M&A transaction, divesting can have lasting effects
An inside look at the decision to move on.
1 CHANCES ARE YOU’LL SEE ONE THIS FALL Health savings accounts, which let you pay medical bills with pretax dollars, are surging: 72% of large employers offered them in 2016, up from 40% in 2010, says the National Business Group on Health. Employers
Mixing business expenses with your personal life can get messy fast.
These practical business gems deserve a place on your nightstand alongside this year’s bestsellers by Steve Case, Phil Knight, and Patrick Lencioni.
Big businesses searching for inspiration, innovation, and startup verve are finding a surprising new source: the entrepreneurs whose startups they buy. Meet the owners who got bought out—but dıdn’t sell out
Late-stage capital is more common now. Here are 3 reasons why.
A two-page portion of his return shows he earned about $150 million, and would have paid less in taxes, but for the alternative minimum. The White House said the returns were "illegally published."
It's not about the perks, people.
The lazy days of summer are also a great time to catch up on important books you heard about earlier in the year but didn’t get around to cracking. Here are five of the most useful and inspiring books that MONEY has covered so far in 2016.
Depending on your company's situation, you may need an outside audit every year -- or not at all.
MOLLY MOYNAHAN’S VISION for the next stage of life involves living in a condo near the beach with an indoor swimming pool and little upkeep, all within driving distance of a large university or city so she can continue her work as a writing consultan
This Denver-based small shop has weathered tough times by showing their customers that they care.
Being acquired by a bigger company early in your venture's life cycle can be a sweet deal in its own right.
The easiest way to wrest back control over a roller-coaster sales cycle is by managing the pricing of your products or services.
An innovative analytics service promises to give you new power.
Saving for your future ısn’t quick. But wıth these tips, it can be easy
Readers respond to stories in our October issue on America’s monopoly problem and the plight of the substitute teacher.
Large enterprise customers can be enticing—but they can upend your product, your staff, and the stability of your business
1 IT’S AVAILABLE EARLIER THIS YEAR The Free Application for Federal Student Aid, or FAFSA, which families fill out to apply for college scholarships and loans, became available at fafsa.ed.gov on Oct. 1 this year, three months earlier than in the pa
To make our first cut, colleges must have 500 or more full-time undergraduates and a six-year graduation rate of at least the median for their type (public or private). We also screened out schools with low grades from bond-rating agencies and those
Robert Brunner, Apple’s former director of industrial design and founder of San Francisco–based design firm Ammunition, has paired up with everyone from Dr. Dre to Silicon Valley upstarts like smart-appliance company June. Brunner shares his advice f
How they did it, and how you can, too.
It’s a lot more complicated (and comprehensive) than a tariff.
In the same week that Kraft Heinz proposed to buy Unilever in a bid to put two of the biggest marketers together, it was revealed that Procter & Gamble Co. has an activist investor at its door who many believe will agitate for a breakup.Nelson Peltz'
Kraft Heinz Co.'s latest takeover aspirations have been thwarted, for now, as Unilever rejected a $143 billion proposal to combine the two consumer goods giants, a mega deal that would bring everything from Heinz ketchup and Kraft macaroni and cheese
His policies may fail to deliver, but his rhetoric answers a question millions of Americans are asking about a globalized economy: What about me?
Private-equity firms have been rapidly buying and selling off companies for decades, and workers in Lancaster, Ohio, are living with the consequences.