Unlike with Mitt Romney four years ago, the fast-food industry hasn't gotten behind the Republican's candidacy.
Just 100 CEOs have company retirement assets that are equal to the entire retirement account savings of 41 percent of American families. On average, these 100 CEOs' nest eggs are worth more than $49.3 million. That's enough to generate a $277,686 monthly retirement check for the rest of their lives.
Here's what he found: Yum! Brands, the current owner of Taco Bell, has high hopes the chain will find more enduring success
McDonald's just pledged to only buy food and raw materials from around the world that don't contribute to deforestation, a significant contributor to global warming. Given McDonald's reach, that's a potential game-changer.
KFC's parent company, Yum! Brands, which also owns Pizza Hut and Taco Bell, announced today that by the end of 2017 it will only buy palm oil cooking oil from suppliers that protect tropical forests and peatlands--swampy areas that store even more carbon. That's a big deal.
When we're throwing out such an obscene amount of food (which is, presumably, actual food: broccoli, juice, cheese, and the like) do we really need to be eating coffee cups?
There are many reasons the pay gap in the fast food industry is so wide. One reason is that the fast food industry has created
Yum!'s stock (red) has risen modestly in the last five years compared to Chipotle's (blue). Yum! is set to open a second
Companies that pay employees poorly fall into one of three industries: retailers such as Walmart and Sears, restaurant chains
The wages paid by Yum! Brands are everyone's business. When the second-largest private employer in the country underpays its workers, all taxpayers end up picking up the tab.
I recently had the privilege of listening to a speech delivered by David C. Novak, Chairman and CEO of Yum! Brands Inc ("Yum"). As I listened to him share many of his own personal experiences, successes, and failures, I found inspiration on many levels.
Perhaps it's Taco Bell's Doritos Locos tacos, which since their introduction in 2012 have become the chain's most popular
"This is going to be quite a management task for (Yum) in terms of their reputation," said David Mahon, managing director
The ad begins with 87-year-old Mr. Goldblatt bidding good night at the retirement home. He and his posse then proceed to