U.S. finance leaders are looking for more signs of stability in the year ahead, according to the latest Duke University/CFO Global Business Outlook Survey.
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The latest Duke/CFO Business Outlook Survey shows U.S. finance chiefs remain optimistic, but are wary of hiring.
Chinese and Indian companies are rapidly expanding their footprints on the continent. But for U.S. firms, the opportunity is tempered by uncertainty.
Finance executives’ optimism and spending plans are on the rise in the latest Duke/&splt;i>CFO&splt;/i> Global Business Outlook Survey.
The latest Duke University/&splt;i>CFO&splt;/i> Magazine Global Business Outlook Survey shows signs of optimism and recovery among European companies despite the macroeconomic gloom.
The Duke/&splt;em>CFO&splt;/em> Magazine Global Business Outlook Survey finds expectations of better financial performance in the next 12 months amid the overall pessimism.
Because of depleted investment income and $100 billion in natural-catastrophe losses for 2011, insurers are being more careful about the risks they cover.
In latest Duke/&splt;i>CFO&splt;/i> Global Business Outlook Survey, finance chiefs say QE3 will not be the answer to their economic woes.
Despite being less optimistic this quarter, U.S. finance chiefs say they plan to expand their full-time workforce in the next 12 months, according to the latest Duke University/&splt;i>CFO&splt;/i> Magazine Global Business Outlook survey.
Finance chiefs foresee an improving economy and even plan to hire, according to the new Duke/CFO Global Business Outlook Survey.
What&spamp;rsquo;s the Catch? As corporate profitability &spamp;#8212; as measured by EVA momentum &spamp;#8212; soars companies will have to rely increasingly on profitable sales growth for improvements in economic performance.