Ralph Nader questions Corporate Patriotism
In celebration of the honor, which recognizes global corporate governance professionals under the age of 40 who are making their mark as outstanding analysts, experts, directors, managers or advocates, Ferrere attended a reception on June 24 at Columbia University as part of the eighth annual Millstein Governance Forum. The same, but different There, he joined six other 2013 Millstein Center Rising Stars from a broad group of organizations and countries ranging from the U.S. and the United Kingdom to Pakistan and Tajikistan. The recipients, who were nominated by their peers and selected by a committee of previous award recipients, were determined based on criteria such as past accomplishments and thought leadership, future projects and endeavors, reputation among existing industry leaders and potential to influence the industry in the future.
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Not to mention those corporations that rushed to Washington D.C. for huge bailouts from the taxpayers when mismanagement or corruption got them into serious trouble. How do these companies show their gratitude to their home country? Many of them send jobs overseas to dictatorial regimes and oligarchic societies who abuse their impoverished workers — all in the name of greater profits. Meanwhile, back home, corporate lobbyists continue to press for more privileges and immunities so as to be less accountable under U.S. law for corporate crimes and other misbehaviors.” In a survey conducted by the Center for Study of Responsive Law, twenty of the largest unions and twenty of the largest U.S.
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