Post Profile






Tim Cook Makes More Than The GDP Of Tonga

Apple costs over $US600 a share and has nearly an unfathomable $US100 billion in cash lying around. So is it any wonder its CEO is paid more than the national wealth of a small island nation? Bloomberg reports “Tim Cook was the highest-paid chief executive officer in the US last year,” comprised of a modest “$US378 million, [including] salary, perks and bonuses ($US1.8 m...
read more

share
See more about: Tim Cook

Related Posts


Tim Cook’s vision for Apple, and its cash

Technology : Gigaom

At Goldman Sachs’ investor conference Tuesday, Apple CEO Tim Cook gave some rare color on how he views not only his own job as Steve Jobs’ successor, but also his views on the company’s $98 billion cash pile. While he did not make i...

Apple Will Tell Us Monday How It Plans To Use Its $100B In Cash

Technology : TechCrunch: Enterprise

Everyone has been wondering what Apple will do with its outsized cash reserves -- currently at just under $100 billion. Tomorrow the company will hold a conference call to tell the world what that will be. "Tim Cook, Apple’s CEO, an...

Apple Will Initiate Share Repurchases To Increase Dividends (And Boost Apple Shares)

Technology : TechCrunch: Enterprise

Apple now has $145 billion in cash and it needs to do something about it. That’s why Apple CEO Tim Cook just announced that the company will initiate a stock buyback. It means that Apple will used part of its cash to repurchase exis...

Apple Maps Fiasco Cost Company $30 Billion, Puts CEO Tim Cook’s Job In Jeopardy

Technology : The Inquisitr - Tech

Apple Maps and the flaws with the application have led to $30 billion in lost revenue and could even cost CEO Tim Cook his job, insiders say. Forbes notes that the flaws with Apple Maps and previously with the voice recognition soft...

Tim Cook Makes More Than the GDP of the Kingdom of Tonga [Tim Cook]

Technology / Gadgets : Gizmodo

Apple costs over $600 a share, and has nearly an unfathomable $100 billion in cash lying around. So is it any wonder its CEO is paid more than the national wealth of a small island nation? More »

Comments



Copyright © 2015 Regator, LLC