Americans should contemplate the human cost of speedy delivery.
The legacies of John D. Rockefeller and Andrew Carnegie offer hints about what could be next for Amazon’s founder.
Andy Jassy, the successor to Jeff Bezos, was already running the company’s most profitable business.
The Amazon founder prepares to step back just as Washington turns up the heat on the mega-retailer and cloud company.
Mr. Jassy, who will become Amazon’s chief this summer, has spent more than two decades absorbing lessons from Mr. Bezos.
Amazon has reimagined entire industries. What happens next to the $1.7 trillion company?
The Amazon founder started his private rocket company in 2000, but its busiest phase could just now be starting.
His loyal lieutenant will take Amazon’s helm as the company faces ever-growing scrutiny.
Andy Jassy, the chief of Amazon’s cloud computing division, will become chief executive, while Mr. Bezos, the company’s founder, will become executive chairman.
Through a streamlined operation, Ms. Scott has given away $6 billion this year, much of it to small charities and nonprofits.
“She’s disrupting the norms around billionaire philanthropy by moving quickly,” an expert on charities said.
Big tech companies now exert huge influence over what stories get told. The message is clear: Be careful who you offend.
This year is finally coming to an end, so here is one last peek at the books behind Chris Rock, Jeff Bezos, Jemele Hill, Julia Louis-Dreyfus and more.
Jeff Bezos is intent on recording even our moods. How much personal data is too much to give to Amazon?
Blue Origin’s New Shepard rocket hasn’t flown space tourists yet, but it has found a business niche with NASA and private science experiments.
A damning congressional report about Big Tech helps make the case to break up Jeff Bezos’ empire.
“Kingdom of Silence,” due Friday, and “The Dissident,” due Dec. 18, revisit the killing of the Saudi journalist Khashoggi in Turkey in 2018.
On social media, people had some concerns about the Ring Always Home Cam. To put it mildly.
The most patriotic thing that companies could do is help democracy work better.
Europeans look at “containment” as the means to deal with Trump.
Mr. Wilke, who has been a key lieutenant to Jeff Bezos, is departing after building the e-commerce business for two decades.
The president’s long campaign against the Postal Service is intersecting with his assault on mail-in voting amid concerns that he has politicized oversight of the agency.
It is less clear that tech executives’ strategy of evasive answers will continue to work now that lawmakers have begun doing their homework.
The president said he didn’t ask Vladimir Putin whether Russia paid to have U.S. troops killed. The “Daily Show” host can see why that talk would have been “super awkward.”
The chiefs of Amazon, Apple, Google and Facebook faced withering questions from Democrats about anti-competitive practices and from Republicans about anti-conservative bias.
One year after pledging to give away most of her fortune, Ms. Scott, an author and the ex-wife of Jeff Bezos, announced that she had donated to causes supporting women, L.G.B.T. rights and racial equality.
The tech company’s workers need a union.
The C.E.O.s are likely to argue before Congress that their companies aren’t anticompetitive. Here are the facts.
Members of Congress will be able to grill tech C.E.O.s at a hearing. Let’s hope they don’t waste the opportunity.
The bosses of four tech giants are preparing to defend themselves at a congressional hearing against claims of anti-competitive behavior.
The tech C.E.O.s will appear together at a congressional hearing on Wednesday to argue that their companies do not stifle competition.
The chief executive, who testifies before Congress for the first time on Wednesday, had taken a hands-off approach with lawmakers in Washington.
A congressional hearing on Monday should address this imbalance.
We’re about to find out. A gathering of the four horsemen of the Techopolypse could be an epic show.
The ultimate old-school editor is grappling with a moment of cultural reckoning.
Claire Babineaux-Fontenot, the chief executive of Feeding America, is trying to meet a huge surge in demand. A $100 million contribution from Jeff Bezos helped.
The conviction of the journalist Maria Ressa shows that Facebook’s harms can’t be ignored.
Lawmakers had requested that he testify as part of their antitrust investigation into the big tech companies.
Inquiries in California and Washington are a sign that the scrutiny of the tech giant continues to intensify.
Thanks for the flattering commercials, but we’re about to lose our hazard pay.
Democratic senators sent a letter to the company asking for more details after it fired four employees who raised health concerns about its warehouses.
Lawmakers want to question Mr. Bezos, Amazon’s chief executive, as part of its antitrust investigation.
Yes, it’s possible.
“Shutting down was hard, but opening up is going to be harder,” one C.E.O. said of balancing public health and a damaged economy.
Thes chief executive, who had distanced himself from day-to-day management, is closely involved in the company’s response to the pandemic.
He read off dozens of prominent names from Wall Street, Silicon Valley and the sports world. At least one person on the list was surprised to be on it.
From the census to the November election, the Postal Service is critical to American democracy.