Australia prime minister Scott Morrison on his areas of priority

Concerns about political instability in Australia are “overly stated,” the country’s Prime Minister Scott Morrison told CNBC on Monday. Morrison, a Liberal and formerly the country’s Treasurer, assumed his new role in August to become the nation’s fifth prime minister in five years. Australia’s policies on major areas such as trade, infrastructure investment and defense have remained the same since the Liberal party first took power, Morrison stated. His administration remains committed to open


Concerns about political instability in Australia are “overly stated,” the country’s Prime Minister Scott Morrison told CNBC on Monday. Morrison, a Liberal and formerly the country’s Treasurer, assumed his new role in August to become the nation’s fifth prime minister in five years. Australia’s policies on major areas such as trade, infrastructure investment and defense have remained the same since the Liberal party first took power, Morrison stated. His administration remains committed to open
Australia prime minister Scott Morrison on his areas of priority Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-11-12  Authors: nyshka chandran, samir hussein, wireimage, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, areas, vote, priority, minister, party, stated, countrys, morrison, australia, trade, scott, prime, liberal


Australia prime minister Scott Morrison on his areas of priority

Concerns about political instability in Australia are “overly stated,” the country’s Prime Minister Scott Morrison told CNBC on Monday.

Morrison, a Liberal and formerly the country’s Treasurer, assumed his new role in August to become the nation’s fifth prime minister in five years. His predecessor Malcolm Turnbull lost his title in a leadership vote, becoming the fourth premier to be removed from office by his own party since 2010.

Australia’s policies on major areas such as trade, infrastructure investment and defense have remained the same since the Liberal party first took power, Morrison stated. “There’s a continuity and a stability in the policy agenda being pursued by our government.”

His administration remains committed to open trade and boosting security on areas such as cyber-security, he said.

The country is now bracing for a federal election next year and it’s unclear how the ruling Liberal party will fare.

“It’s very reasonable to say that we have a big job ahead of us, that’s no surprise,” Morrison said. He added that he had faith in his party’s ability to maintain a strong economy and ensure national safety following Friday’s terror incident in Melbourne.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-11-12  Authors: nyshka chandran, samir hussein, wireimage, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, areas, vote, priority, minister, party, stated, countrys, morrison, australia, trade, scott, prime, liberal


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Australia wants to ‘get on with business’ with China, says prime minister

Australia wants to ‘get on with business’ with China, says prime minister12 Hours AgoAustralian Prime Minister Scott Morrison says his country believes that “regional stability is important for regional prosperity.”


Australia wants to ‘get on with business’ with China, says prime minister12 Hours AgoAustralian Prime Minister Scott Morrison says his country believes that “regional stability is important for regional prosperity.”
Australia wants to ‘get on with business’ with China, says prime minister Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-11-11
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, prime, minister, scott, important, regional, stability, australia, china, business, wants, minister12, morrison, prosperity


Australia wants to 'get on with business' with China, says prime minister

Australia wants to ‘get on with business’ with China, says prime minister

12 Hours Ago

Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison says his country believes that “regional stability is important for regional prosperity.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-11-11
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, prime, minister, scott, important, regional, stability, australia, china, business, wants, minister12, morrison, prosperity


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To counter China, Australia plans $1.5 billion Pacific infrastructure fund

Australia will create a A$2 billion ($1.46 billion) fund to provide loans to Pacific nations to build infrastructure, Prime Minister Scott Morrison is expected to announce on Thursday, as Canberra seeks to counter China’s influence in the region. Australia and China have been vying for influence in sparsely populated Pacific island countries that control vast swathes of resource-rich oceans. To counter, Morrison plans to announce that Australia will renew its focus on the Pacific, primarily thro


Australia will create a A$2 billion ($1.46 billion) fund to provide loans to Pacific nations to build infrastructure, Prime Minister Scott Morrison is expected to announce on Thursday, as Canberra seeks to counter China’s influence in the region. Australia and China have been vying for influence in sparsely populated Pacific island countries that control vast swathes of resource-rich oceans. To counter, Morrison plans to announce that Australia will renew its focus on the Pacific, primarily thro
To counter China, Australia plans $1.5 billion Pacific infrastructure fund Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-11-08  Authors: brendon thorne, bloomberg, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, 15, morrison, develop, fund, relations, infrastructure, billion, pacific, countries, australia, china, counter, plans


To counter China, Australia plans $1.5 billion Pacific infrastructure fund

Australia will create a A$2 billion ($1.46 billion) fund to provide loans to Pacific nations to build infrastructure, Prime Minister Scott Morrison is expected to announce on Thursday, as Canberra seeks to counter China’s influence in the region.

Australia and China have been vying for influence in sparsely populated Pacific island countries that control vast swathes of resource-rich oceans.

China has spent $1.3 billion on confessional loans and gifts since 2011 to become the Pacific’s second-largest donor after Australia, stoking concern in the West that several tiny nations could end up overburdened and in debt to Beijing.

To counter, Morrison plans to announce that Australia will renew its focus on the Pacific, primarily through a new infrastructure fund.

“This $2 billion infrastructure initiative will significantly boost Australia’s support for infrastructure development in Pacific countries and Timor Leste,” according to a speech Morrison is due to deliver in the state of Queensland and seen by Reuters.

“It will invest in essential infrastructure such as telecommunications, energy, transport, water, and it will stretch our aid dollars further.”

Foreign policy analysts say Australia’s new infrastructure fund will test Australia’s already cool relations with China, its largest trading partner.

“This announcement will be a gauge of whether Australia can improve relations with Beijing while doing things that would have previously annoyed China,” said Nick Bisley, professor of international relations at Melbourne’s La Trobe University.

Ties between the two countries have been strained since Australia accused China of meddling in its domestic affairs late last year.

Australia’s Foreign Minister Marise Payne will on Thursday meet her Chinese counterpart in Beijing, the first visit by a senior Canberra in two years after bilateral relations soured.

Australia has already this year pledged to develop several infrastructure projects in the Pacific but it has been forced to raid its aid budget to fund the projects.

In May, Australia said it would spend about A$200 million to develop an undersea internet cables to Papua New Guinea (PNG) and the Solomon Islands amid national security concerns about China’s Huawei Technologies.

Earlier this month, Australia said it would help PNG develop a naval base, beating out China as a possible partner for the port development.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-11-08  Authors: brendon thorne, bloomberg, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, 15, morrison, develop, fund, relations, infrastructure, billion, pacific, countries, australia, china, counter, plans


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A quarter of Wingstop’s revenue comes from digital—here’s where the CEO sees it going next

Following in the path of the tech-savvy Domino’s Pizza, fast-casual chain Wingstop is turning its focus to digital as customers become increasingly familiar with its web-based platforms, Wingstop CEO Charlie Morrison told CNBC on Wednesday. “Today, … 25 percent of our revenue comes from digital,” Morrison said in an exclusive interview with “Mad Money” host Jim Cramer. With Wingstop’s plans to launch delivery across its restaurant base, build its own customer-facing website and mobile app, and s


Following in the path of the tech-savvy Domino’s Pizza, fast-casual chain Wingstop is turning its focus to digital as customers become increasingly familiar with its web-based platforms, Wingstop CEO Charlie Morrison told CNBC on Wednesday. “Today, … 25 percent of our revenue comes from digital,” Morrison said in an exclusive interview with “Mad Money” host Jim Cramer. With Wingstop’s plans to launch delivery across its restaurant base, build its own customer-facing website and mobile app, and s
A quarter of Wingstop’s revenue comes from digital—here’s where the CEO sees it going next Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-31  Authors: elizabeth gurdus
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, digitalheres, delivery, quarter, ceo, continue, wingstop, revenue, told, restaurant, sees, plans, going, comes, launch, opportunity, morrison, wingstops


A quarter of Wingstop's revenue comes from digital—here's where the CEO sees it going next

Following in the path of the tech-savvy Domino’s Pizza, fast-casual chain Wingstop is turning its focus to digital as customers become increasingly familiar with its web-based platforms, Wingstop CEO Charlie Morrison told CNBC on Wednesday.

“Today, … 25 percent of our revenue comes from digital,” Morrison said in an exclusive interview with “Mad Money” host Jim Cramer.

With Wingstop’s plans to launch delivery across its restaurant base, build its own customer-facing website and mobile app, and start using natural voice recognition to streamline ordering, that percentage could soon grow, the CEO said.

“What we see is the opportunity to digitize every transaction in Wingstop, no matter if you call, if you come in or you use our web applications,” Morrison told Cramer. “We think we have that opportunity well into the future.”

Wingstop, which partners with DoorDash on delivery, has been testing its ordering-and-delivery systems for over a year and plans to launch in Los Angeles in November, followed by a roll-out in Houston.

“Through 2019, we’re going to continue to advance delivery to about 80 percent of our restaurant base by the end of the year,” Morrison said.

Wingstop has been growing same-store sales, a key metric for restaurants and retailers, for 14 consecutive years. The company just opened its first restaurant in London, marking the wing chain’s tenth country in its international expansion.

“We’re going to continue to add two to three countries every other year, build that foundation with solid infrastructure behind it so that we can continue to grow a long time into the future,” the CEO told Cramer.

Wingstop’s stock closed 0.06 percent lower on Wednesday at $62.62 a share. Since the company went public in 2015, it has generated shareholder returns of over 200 percent.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-31  Authors: elizabeth gurdus
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, digitalheres, delivery, quarter, ceo, continue, wingstop, revenue, told, restaurant, sees, plans, going, comes, launch, opportunity, morrison, wingstops


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Australian prime minister to meet independent lawmakers to shore-up government

Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison will meet with independent lawmakers as early as Monday in a bid to shore up support for his government as it is poised to lose its one seat parliamentary majority. Several independent lawmakers have so far offered only qualified support for Morrison to continue, warning that their backing would be conditional on the policy changes. Cathy McGowan, a member of the ruling government who resigned to sit as an independent, said she expects a meeting between t


Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison will meet with independent lawmakers as early as Monday in a bid to shore up support for his government as it is poised to lose its one seat parliamentary majority. Several independent lawmakers have so far offered only qualified support for Morrison to continue, warning that their backing would be conditional on the policy changes. Cathy McGowan, a member of the ruling government who resigned to sit as an independent, said she expects a meeting between t
Australian prime minister to meet independent lawmakers to shore-up government Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-22  Authors: brendon thorne, bloomberg, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, independent, shoreup, votes, australian, prime, support, told, lawmakers, seat, ruling, meet, morrison, minister


Australian prime minister to meet independent lawmakers to shore-up government

Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison will meet with independent lawmakers as early as Monday in a bid to shore up support for his government as it is poised to lose its one seat parliamentary majority.

The ruling Liberal Party saw a 20 percent swing against it at a by-election in Sydney, leaving the government reliant on support of five independents to survive.

Several independent lawmakers have so far offered only qualified support for Morrison to continue, warning that their backing would be conditional on the policy changes.

Cathy McGowan, a member of the ruling government who resigned to sit as an independent, said she expects a meeting between the five lawmakers and the prime minister to happen on Monday.

“Ideally, I’d like the government to go full term, but we, the crossbenchers, will have those discussions today with the prime minister, the treasurer and various other ministers,” McGowan told the Australian Broadcasting Corporation.

Morrison must return to the polls by May 2019.

Sources familiar with the plans of the other independent lawmakers told Reuters no meeting has yet been scheduled though talks are ongoing. A spokesman for Morrison declined to comment.

Morrison’s move to meet with the independent lawmakers comes as his Liberal Party candidate maintains a slim chance of victory in the electorate of Wentworth.

Independent candidate Kerryn Phelps has a lead of more than 1,600 votes, though several thousand postal votes are still be counted.

Morrison on Saturday surrendered the seat, vacated by former prime minister Malcolm Turnbull after his retirement from politics following his ousting as leader in August, though he later admitted he may have conceded too soon.

The ballot was propelled into international prominence after Morrison’s late attempt to garner support from Jewish voters, who account for 13 percent of Wentworth’s electorate, by suggesting Australia could recognize Jerusalem as Israel’s capital and move its embassy there from Tel Aviv.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-22  Authors: brendon thorne, bloomberg, getty images
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, independent, shoreup, votes, australian, prime, support, told, lawmakers, seat, ruling, meet, morrison, minister


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Activist hedge fund manager Loeb goes after Campbell Soup with video

Daniel Loeb’s Third Point is going after the board of Campbell Soup in a four-minute video aimed at persuading shareholders to take his side in a fight for control. The video begins with a woman dressed in pearls and a light pink dress dancing around her 1950s-style kitchen while the soup maker’s familiar jingle plays, “Mmm, Mmm, Good” in the background. Then the music changes and the voice-over says “Mmm, Mmm, Bad.” One of America’s most iconic brands being left behind by failed leaders who pun


Daniel Loeb’s Third Point is going after the board of Campbell Soup in a four-minute video aimed at persuading shareholders to take his side in a fight for control. The video begins with a woman dressed in pearls and a light pink dress dancing around her 1950s-style kitchen while the soup maker’s familiar jingle plays, “Mmm, Mmm, Good” in the background. Then the music changes and the voice-over says “Mmm, Mmm, Bad.” One of America’s most iconic brands being left behind by failed leaders who pun
Activist hedge fund manager Loeb goes after Campbell Soup with video Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-18  Authors: liz moyer, david faber
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, fund, mmm, campbell, activist, point, video, hedge, soup, davos, morrison, world, stake, loeb, manager, loebs, goes, shareholders


Activist hedge fund manager Loeb goes after Campbell Soup with video

Daniel Loeb’s Third Point is going after the board of Campbell Soup in a four-minute video aimed at persuading shareholders to take his side in a fight for control.

The video begins with a woman dressed in pearls and a light pink dress dancing around her 1950s-style kitchen while the soup maker’s familiar jingle plays, “Mmm, Mmm, Good” in the background.

Then the music changes and the voice-over says “Mmm, Mmm, Bad.”

“What an incredible waste. One of America’s most iconic brands being left behind by failed leaders who punished shareholders’ loyalty,” the video says.

Third Point, which has a nearly 7 percent stake, has teamed up with George Strawbridge Jr., a descendant of the company’s founder who has a 2.7 percent stake, to oust all 12 of Campbell’s directors at an upcoming shareholder meeting. Other Campbell’s heirs, representing 41 percent of the shares, have come out in support of the company, a blow to Loeb’s activist campaign.

The video presses Loeb’s case, criticizing the board for various decisions, including bad deals, poor sales and a failure to hold former CEO Denise Morrison accountable, instead paying her $60 million and sending her to the World Economic Forum meeting in Davos, Switzerland, where CEOs meet annually with world leaders and celebrities. Morrison quit earlier this year.

The video pokes fun at something Morrison said at Davos: “My favorite food at Davos is the coffee.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-18  Authors: liz moyer, david faber
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, fund, mmm, campbell, activist, point, video, hedge, soup, davos, morrison, world, stake, loeb, manager, loebs, goes, shareholders


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The cost of cybersecurity

The cost of cybersecurity7 Hours AgoJohn Carlin of the Aspen Institute and Morrison and Foerster joins ‘Squawk Box’ to discuss the rising threat of global cyber attacks and the state of cybersecurity long-term.


The cost of cybersecurity7 Hours AgoJohn Carlin of the Aspen Institute and Morrison and Foerster joins ‘Squawk Box’ to discuss the rising threat of global cyber attacks and the state of cybersecurity long-term.
The cost of cybersecurity Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-16
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, morrison, rising, institute, threat, cybersecurity, state, hours, squawk, cost, global, longterm, joins


The cost of cybersecurity

The cost of cybersecurity

7 Hours Ago

John Carlin of the Aspen Institute and Morrison and Foerster joins ‘Squawk Box’ to discuss the rising threat of global cyber attacks and the state of cybersecurity long-term.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-10-16
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, morrison, rising, institute, threat, cybersecurity, state, hours, squawk, cost, global, longterm, joins


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Taylor Morrison Homes CEO Sheryl Palmer says it’s ‘a tragedy’ when women don’t support each other

But you said yourself you don’t think there is enough female mentoring on a corporate level. We actually don’t have any affinity programs for females. Nearly 50 percent of our managers, that first level management is female I think it’s about 49.2 percent…That’s incredibly rare! I would tell young women today, don’t think it’s easy. Don’t miss: Melinda Gates: Women aren’t truly equal anywhere on earth, ‘not even in the US’


But you said yourself you don’t think there is enough female mentoring on a corporate level. We actually don’t have any affinity programs for females. Nearly 50 percent of our managers, that first level management is female I think it’s about 49.2 percent…That’s incredibly rare! I would tell young women today, don’t think it’s easy. Don’t miss: Melinda Gates: Women aren’t truly equal anywhere on earth, ‘not even in the US’
Taylor Morrison Homes CEO Sheryl Palmer says it’s ‘a tragedy’ when women don’t support each other Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-09-27  Authors: diana olick, scott mlyn
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, taylor, look, thats, support, dont, homes, tragedy, kind, actually, know, women, palmer, morrison, think, ceo, sheryl, really, female


Taylor Morrison Homes CEO Sheryl Palmer says it's 'a tragedy' when women don't support each other

Why are you “the only one of your kind?”

I’m not certain that this was an intentional path for me, but it’s one that’s felt right. I’ve been in this industry for 20 years. If I was looking for an easy career, there’s a lot of other things I could’ve done, but at the end of the day it really does come down to forming relationships, and I think that would be in homebuilding, I think that would be success in any business, in working with people, appreciating the different types of personalities that you surround yourself with, getting the best out of those relationships, and it’s actually served me pretty well. I did actually have some really important role models in my career.

But you said yourself you don’t think there is enough female mentoring on a corporate level.

When I look at business today, and I look at our industry, and at probably any industry…women just don’t tend to be there for other women, and I don’t know if that’s a result of, there’s so few slots at the top that people feel like they have to compete. I’m very hopeful that as the industry develops, and as we see more women in the space, that women take the opportunity to embrace the need and help other women as compared to pushing them down. It’s a tragedy.

Do you promote women more as a leader of this company or do they just come to you because of what the company is?

I think we promote certain skills that are required, and we have a culture that I think attracts certain types of people around personal development and the passion and the higher purpose of what we as a company stand for. We actually don’t have any affinity programs for females.

Now what I would hear from my people services department is that having me in this seat does attract other women. I think it gives hope. I think there is a belief that, god if Sheryl could get to this seat, and then you look at statistically around our organization, about 50 percent nearly 50 percent of our workforce is female. Nearly 50 percent of our managers, that first level management is female I think it’s about 49.2 percent…That’s incredibly rare!

When I look at my leadership team, or I look at our division presidents, it’s about a third. That’s unheard of in our industry. We didn’t go to promote female division presidents, but what we always do is make sure we put the best person in every seat, and there are just no biases; it’s about skill, tenure, experience and who is going to be the most successful in that seat.

I will tell you I think it makes us a better company because to get that diversity of thinking at our table on a corporate level, at the division table, it’s really critical. Think about who the buyers are today out buying houses, and to miss the opportunity to have the female thoughts and kind of lens and voice would be shameful!

When you’re at the table with the other publicly traded CEOs, have you ever felt minimized and if so how?

For sure. Early days, I think if I were to share a view, I almost think it kind of glassed over. I just had to continue and I knew that my positions, my views on the business were right. I would say the group of CEOs had to get to know me, and now, I think it’s an equal playing field, but it took time.

Since there are so few women in business in senior leadership roles, I think so much of it is people have to get accustomed to — am I supposed to act different? Are there different expectations of me than the other peers at the table, and are they uncomfortable? I don’t want to be treated different than they would treat anyone else.

You are a mother of three and a grandmother of five. How do you manage the roles?

Balance is hard. I would tell young women today, don’t think it’s easy. No one is going to hand it to you on a silver platter. Hard work is real. You’ve got to fight for it, you have to believe in it, and you have to have the confidence and the courage to go for it.

The female DNA strand around confidence and how easy it is to talk ourselves out of ‘am I good enough?’ Does somebody else have better experience? Will they be more successful? And I think that level of humility and vulnerability is good as long as it doesn’t take over. So use it there, to manage the message internally but make sure the stronger voice of what’s in your heart and what gives you the fire in your belly is what leads you and guides you, and then make the personal choices that are right for you and your family.

What about the criticism of working mothers?

My conscious conscience is really good. Believe me, I know, I wish I could have been there more, but believe me I also know my children know how much I love them and how I wanted to provide for them, not monetarily, but it actually made me a better parent if I could be whole inside, so that’s just noise, and I choose not to listen to it, to be really honest.

I choose not to listen to anyone’s thoughts on how I got to where I am today. I know what got me here and the hard work and the journey that I went on, and so I think that’s hard for many people to kind of, in some places put yourself in a bubble, box and say, really? You just can’t let that get in your way.

Any advice for young women in any business?

You’ve heard the age old, if I say, if a female says something it’s kind of ignored and 10 minutes later it can be repeated by a male and it’s the best idea since sliced bread. I just think you have to have some thick skin. I think you have to continue to realize that it’s kind of a game of whack-a-doo…you just knock ’em down one at a time, but don’t ever let it get the best of you and don’t ever let it change who you are. That’s been my motto, and it’s actually worked very, very well for me.

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Don’t miss: Melinda Gates: Women aren’t truly equal anywhere on earth, ‘not even in the US’


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-09-27  Authors: diana olick, scott mlyn
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, taylor, look, thats, support, dont, homes, tragedy, kind, actually, know, women, palmer, morrison, think, ceo, sheryl, really, female


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Taylor Morrison Homes CEO Sheryl Palmer says it’s ‘a tragedy’ when women don’t support each other

Taylor Morrison Homes CEO Sheryl Palmer says it’s ‘a tragedy’ when women don’t support each other19 Hours AgoTo view this site, you need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser, and either the Flash Plugin or an HTML5-Video enabled browser. Download the latest Flash player and try again. “I’m very hopeful that as the industry develops…that women take the opportunity to embrace the need and help other women as compared to pushing them down.”


Taylor Morrison Homes CEO Sheryl Palmer says it’s ‘a tragedy’ when women don’t support each other19 Hours AgoTo view this site, you need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser, and either the Flash Plugin or an HTML5-Video enabled browser. Download the latest Flash player and try again. “I’m very hopeful that as the industry develops…that women take the opportunity to embrace the need and help other women as compared to pushing them down.”
Taylor Morrison Homes CEO Sheryl Palmer says it’s ‘a tragedy’ when women don’t support each other Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-09-27
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, taylor, morrison, need, support, tragedy, enabled, homes, try, dont, women, browser, sheryl, flash, ceo, view, palmer


Taylor Morrison Homes CEO Sheryl Palmer says it's 'a tragedy' when women don't support each other

Taylor Morrison Homes CEO Sheryl Palmer says it’s ‘a tragedy’ when women don’t support each other

19 Hours Ago

To view this site, you need to have JavaScript enabled in your browser, and either the Flash Plugin or an HTML5-Video enabled browser. Download the latest Flash player and try again.

“I’m very hopeful that as the industry develops…that women take the opportunity to embrace the need and help other women as compared to pushing them down.”


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-09-27
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, taylor, morrison, need, support, tragedy, enabled, homes, try, dont, women, browser, sheryl, flash, ceo, view, palmer


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Cyberattacks are the greatest threat to US elections, expert says

Cyberattacks are the greatest threat to US elections, expert says16 Hours AgoJohn Carlin, partner at Morrison and Foerester, said cyberattacks are the greatest risk for U.S. elections.


Cyberattacks are the greatest threat to US elections, expert says16 Hours AgoJohn Carlin, partner at Morrison and Foerester, said cyberattacks are the greatest risk for U.S. elections.
Cyberattacks are the greatest threat to US elections, expert says Cached Page below :
Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-09-21
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, cyberattacks, hours, threat, foerester, says16, greatest, morrison, expert, elections, partner, risk


Cyberattacks are the greatest threat to US elections, expert says

Cyberattacks are the greatest threat to US elections, expert says

16 Hours Ago

John Carlin, partner at Morrison and Foerester, said cyberattacks are the greatest risk for U.S. elections.


Company: cnbc, Activity: cnbc, Date: 2018-09-21
Keywords: news, cnbc, companies, cyberattacks, hours, threat, foerester, says16, greatest, morrison, expert, elections, partner, risk


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