Once again the great and the good have gathered in Switzerland for the neoliberal frolic of Davos. But the real message of the World Economic Forum is that we have to accept the dominance of multinational corporations.
Crikey readers debate who Julian Assange can blame for his legal troubles — the US government, or himself.
A new study from the US discredits the argument that corporate tax rates are falling because of countries trying to lure precious capital. Instead, it's because of multinational tax avoidance.
In the early 1980s, pressure was building against the Northern Territory as a tax haven and those protecting it.
The weight of evidence is turning against corporate tax cuts as Moody's blasts Donald Trump's proposal for tax windfalls for the world's biggest companies, Bernard Keane and Glenn Dyer write.
Tax cuts for multinationals are just another form of tax avoidance, and it's ordinary taxpayers who are the victims.
Will we commit more troops to Afghanistan? How much is Google really earning in Australia and the "most pure" Aussie in parliament. It's the news you need to know.
BHP Billiton is going to change its name to repair its reputation with the community. We can think of some better ways than changing the letterhead.
Typical business logic says the firms that pay little or no company tax would also be paying their CEOs poorly, because their financial performance had been so poor. But is that what's happening? Professor of employment relations at Griffith University David Peetz crunches the numbers.