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Jeff Immelt and the New GE Way : Innovation, Transformation and Winning in the 21st CenturyDavid MageeMarch 9, 2009McGraw-HillWhen it was announced...
Youre in Charge--Now What?Thomas J. NeffCrown BusinessJanuary 11, 2005Getting a new job or a big promotion is like building a house: You need to...
$2.99--->1.99 for Sale . The Way of power,why they? There are 6.8 billion people on the planet. There are 68 who matter to us. We are fascinated by...
Jack Dorsey is now CEO of both Twitter and Square. Running one big company is tough. Now he has two.
GE continues its efforts to refocus its portfolio toward its heavy-industry businesses and away from lower-margin consumer devices.
In Japan, GE's chief meets with executives of Tepco, operator of the crippled Fukushima power plant, and professes faith in the 40-year safety record of nuclear plants.
The conglomerate unwraps a new suite of technologies that it says will fundamentally change the operation of businesses like airlines, railroads, hospitals, manufacturing, and energy companies.
Critics want Apple to manufacture more products in the U.S. CEO Tim Cook does, too. But there's a lot in the way.
Growing demand for energy products gives developing countries an advantage in burgeoning clean-energy field, while U.S. picture is a "mixed bag," says GE CEO.
General Electric, a giant in clinical settings, has turned out to be a key partner for Wintel's health care ambitions.
Despite the threat of cuts to current energy research programs, Gates, in an editorial, says the U.S. should increase annual R&D from $5 billion a year to $16 billion for economic, national security, and environmental reasons.
Company is also creating a software nerve center in San Ramon, Calif., and is hiring 400 software pros to complement 5,000 others already focused on power plants, jets, and electric-car charging stations.
Jeffrey Immelt, who heads the largest U.S. conglomerate, says his focus on the environment may have led critics to think he wanted to save the planet at the expense of GE's growth.