10 outrageously lavish CEO perks
CEOs at Fortune 100 companies get nearly 5 times the money in extras -- including cars and drivers, jets and gyms -- that the typical US household earns in pay.
VIDEO ON MSN MONEY
We complain about CEO's making "too much money". Yet they employ hundreds if not thousands of people at their companies. Yet, I don't see the LIberals out there crying and complaining about the $15 million per movie salary that George Clooney gets each time he make s a film and the additional millions he gets from product endorsements, etc. He's an entertainer, he employs NO ONE, where is the liberal outrage about his earnings? Or Oprah's or Sean Penns or your other Hollywood icons ? George gets his salary whether or not his movie makes ANY money for the studio. Nice article about ttypical liberal class warfare, yet it's just another mouthful of liberal hypocrisy. Blahh, blahh, blahh.
Everyone of you who is complaining about CEO's and Corporations need to look at your personal investments you are the share holders of these corporations. You have voting rights and the ability to pull you money out and put it in a bank or under your bed. You also hate the banks, so the bed it is.
As a shareholder you are part of the corporation, an owner actually. By your own evaluation an evil entity. Those of you who do not have any money saved and invested get a job or start paying yourself because it is your responsibility to take care of yourself, not the government or corporations or your Neighbors
Also be aware that most of the Hollywood types and the musicians who you adore are most lilkely incorporated.
I guess we are all evil by association if you are to be believed
The greed by the 1% keeps the 99% struggling. GOP caters to the 1%.
The Bush tax cut extension to the 400K and under, shifted the tax burden a tiny bit toward the wealthy. Now we need to shift the wage/salary increases toward the 99%.
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[BRIEFING.COM] The stock market finished an upbeat week on a mixed note. The S&P 500 added just over a point, holding its weekly gain at 1.0% while the Nasdaq lost 0.4%.
The major averages began the day on an upbeat note, but relinquished their opening gains during the first 90 minutes of action. The early sentiment was boosted by a better-than-expected nonfarm payrolls report for February (175K versus Briefing.com consensus 163K), but a closer look into the report suggested that ... More
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