LONDON (Reuters) - Britain's opposition Labour party, tapping into widening public anger over corporate tax avoidance, wants the government to push for new international rules to force companies to report profit and tax payments country-by-country. Full story
The Melissa Harris-Perry panel looks at previous comments from President Obama, the Patriot Act, and surveillance in the wake of terror.
Melissa Harris-Perry’s panelists look at why the government is monitoring Americans’ electronic communication at such a heightened rate and why our digital communication may feel different.
Stocks are coming off their worst day in two weeks, with the FMHR team. Meanwhile CNBC's Steve Liesman helps break through the Fed noise. And Mike Santoli, Yahoo! Finance, says Google is not the next Apple.
Howard Lindzon, Stocktwits CEO, was early to the Google love fest. The company hit its 10th straight new high today.
Colin Sebastian, RW Baird analyst, explains why he raised the price target on the stock from $830 to over a thousand dollars.
Google founder Sergey Brin poses for a portrait wearing Google Glass before the Diane von Furstenberg Spring/Summer 2013 collection show during New York Fashion Week in this September 9, 2012 file photo. REUTERS/Carlo Allegri/Files
Google's Northern Europe boss Matt Brittin leaves a British parliamentary Public Accounts Committee inquiry into tax avoidance at Portcullis House in London May 16, 2013. REUTERS/Neil Hall
British parliamentary Public Accounts Committee chair Margaret Hodge questions Google's Northern Europe boss Matt Brittin about taxation practices in London, in a still image taken from video May 16, 2013. REUTERS/UK Parliament via Reuters TV (BRITAIN - Tags: POLITICS MEDIA BUSINESS)