Threats derail Sony’s release of ‘The Interview’

(Reuters)

Hackers have said there would be wide-scale attacks and promised “a bitter fate” for the moviegoers.

Latest News

Threats derail Sony’s release of ‘The Interview’

Threats derail Sony’s release of ‘The Interview’

Hackers have said there would be wide-scale attacks and promised “a bitter fate” for the moviegoers.

United Therapeutics slashes pay for CEO Martine Rothblatt

United Therapeutics slashes pay for CEO Martine Rothblatt

The life sciences visionary was one of the highest paid executives in the country during the last fiscal year.

The great startup slowdown, and what it means for middle class workers

The great startup slowdown, and what it means for middle class workers

PART 5 | The U.S. has fewer new businesses, and more old ones that are trying to win government favors.

NYC premiere of Rogen film canceled as threats fly

NYC premiere of Rogen film canceled as threats fly

The blow that the hacking attack has dealt Sony is spreading beyond the entertainment corporation itself to theater chains and movie goers alike.

Consulting combo: Denmark firm merges with Environ

Consulting combo: Denmark firm merges with Environ

The Arlington company will help expand the Copenhagen consultancy’s presence in North America.

Donald Trump lands José Andrés for flagship restaurant

Donald Trump lands José Andrés for flagship restaurant

Spanish American chef will open restaurant in Trump’s luxury hotel in the Old Post Office.

Columnists

Michelle Singletary

Michelle Singletary

The do’s and don’ts of charitable giving

Charitable giving is part of the spirit of the season, but there are several rules everyone should follow.

Steven Pearlstein

Steven Pearlstein

Marlin Steel’s smart matrix for job and wage growth

Baltimore firm’s winning formula: Invest in front-line workers and set their course for a middle-class life.

Thomas Heath

Thomas Heath

Norman Pearlstine takes on the digital age at Time Inc.

At 72, the old-media lion is determined not to sit by and watch a public trust go down the drain.

Market News

US stocks jump as Fed promises 'patient' approach

US stocks jump as Fed promises 'patient' approach

The U.S. stock market is closing with its biggest gain in more than a year after the Federal Reserve said it was in no rush to raise rates.

Wonkblog

The Fed will be ‘patient,’ but will that be patient enough?

The Fed will be ‘patient,’ but will that be patient enough?

The Federal Reserve has the opposite problem everyone expected it to.

Fed expresses ‘patience’ in deciding when to hike interest rates

Fed expresses ‘patience’ in deciding when to hike interest rates

The Federal Reserve also raised its estimates of economic growth for 2014.

Don’t book your Cuban vacation just yet

Don’t book your Cuban vacation just yet

Tourists won't be able to visit, but businesses will. And anyone who does will be able to bring back a few cigars and some rum.

More from Wonkblog

On Leadership

Lighting the way for more Cuban cigars?

Lighting the way for more Cuban cigars?

For cigar aficionados around the country, the warming of US-Cuba relations might best be celebrated beside the smoky glow of a Cohiba.

American Apparel finally names new CEO

American Apparel finally names new CEO

The company officially terminated Dov Charney following an internal investigation, and has named a woman to lead the U.S. retailer.

More from On Leadership

Get There

When giving to charity, is your time worth more than your money?

When giving to charity, is your time worth more than your money?

If you’re trying to decide which is better, here is one way to do the math.

Colleges are cutting deals with Wall Street to steer students into debit cards

Colleges are cutting deals with Wall Street to steer students into debit cards

While colleges have moved away from credit card agreements, they have inked more deals to market debit and prepaid cards.

The Switch

The feds are suing Sprint for charging Americans ‘hundreds of millions’ in bogus fees

The move is a first for the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau.

Why broadband execs are telling Washington and Wall Street different things on net neutrality

Why broadband execs are telling Washington and Wall Street different things on net neutrality

And why the executives are likely to be trustworthy on the issue.

More from The Switch