1. Articles from time.com

  2. 1-13 of 13
    1. Why America’s Corporate Boards Keep Failing to Diversify

      Why America’s Corporate Boards Keep Failing to Diversify

      Corporate America is making some gains in expanding its commitment to diversity. According to a new study from The Conference Board, 2021 marks the first time that a majority of S&P 500 companies—59%—have disclosed the racial makeup of their boards. The increased transparency is widely considered an important step in advancing equity and inclusion...

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    2. President Trump's Plan for SEC After Obama Means Big Changes

      President Trump's Plan for SEC After Obama Means Big Changes

      Post-recession Wall Street reform could head in a new direction. It will be a new day at the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission after President-elect Donald Trump installs his choice to run the agency. With Trump’s transition team already in regulatory-relief mode and promising to revamp the Dodd-Frank financial reform legislation, some rules already are marked for death or dialback ...

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    3. Glass-Steagall: Can a 1930s Bank-Control Law Really Make Us Safer?

      Glass-Steagall: Can a 1930s Bank-Control Law Really Make Us Safer?

      AP President Franklin D. Roosevelt signs the Glass-Steagall banking bill in 1933. Both political parties want a second life for the Glass-Steagall Act. Rumbling public ire over big banks has both political parties calling for the resurrection of a Depression-era law known as Glass-Steagall. Fans of the statute say it did a great job preventing financial disasters until it was deep-sixed in 1999—and that the near-apocalyptic 2008 financial crisis was the result...

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      Mentions: Dodd-Frank
    4. What Corporate Boards Really Think About Diversity

      What Corporate Boards Really Think About Diversity

      It’s well known that women are drastically underrepresented in the highest echelons of corporate America, and minorities even more so. In a survey recently released by New Jersey Senator Bob Menendez of 69 Fortune 100 companies, just 22.9% of corporate directors were female. People of color made up just 18.3% of directors, and women of color 4.2%...

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    1-13 of 13
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