Displaying results 1 - 25 of 47 for questionable accounting tricks. Subscribe to this search
Mitt Romney would like the middle class to vote for him but, looking at his record, this would be a disaster for the middle class and all of America.
HOUSTON - Former Enron CEO Jeffrey Skilling, the most vilified figure from the most notorious financial scandal of the decade, was sentenced Monday to 24 years, four months in prison, the harshest sentence yet in the case that came to symbolize corporate fraud in America.
Q: If an organization like DPS can have their email hacked, how can us little guys ever be safe?
Q. Can you explain phishing? I think it’s something I need to avoid, but I’m not sure what it is. Your weekly newsletter is the best money I ever spent in conjunction with my computer. Thanks for being there, Mr. M.
NEW YORK - Now that corporate America’s pension promises will be thrust into the spotlight by new regulations, investors should watch for accounting tricks companies may use to reduce their benefit obligations.
School's back. When last year's AIMS scores are soon released, we'll discover which schools are "failing." Meanwhile, high school students, whose scores on AIMS in grades 3 through 8 have no bearing on their report card, and don't even arrive home until weeks after school ends, must pass AIMS or possibly not graduate.
April 18, 2005
Sounding the alarms before you answer that cry for help
June 11, 2004
HOUSTON - Jury selection began Monday in the trial of former Enron Corp. chiefs Kenneth Lay and Jeffrey Skilling with a federal judge warning a pool of about 100 not to use the closely watched case to exact vengeance for the company's epic implosion four years ago.
HOUSTON - Former Enron Corp. Chief Executive Jeffrey Skilling declared he was "absolutely innocent" Monday as he began to testify in his own defense in his fraud and conspiracy trial.
Q: I love the new panoramic photos I can take with my iPhone, but when I share them on Facebook, they are too small. Help! — Sandy
Q: I understand why you say that I should use complex passwords that are different for each of my accounts, but how can I possibly remember them all?
Jan Brewer, Arizona's possible new governor, said Friday she is open to raising taxes as a way of balancing the state budget.
Jacob and Marla Berger spent four hours last week wiping, scouring and vacuuming everything in their home office and library. If it were just spring cleaning, they could be labeled fastidious.
Q: I’m new to using Facebook for my business and don’t really know what to post about. Can you give me some basic starter tips? — Debbie
The people have spoken. They want their government back.
Memorial Day weekend is already in the rearview mirror, and East Valley residents are hunkered down, sorting through the tricks they’ll use for the four-month fight against the triple-digit heat. But somewhere between the afternoon emergency shower and the damp-washcloth-on-the-neck trick, there’s a cool-weather diversion so overlooked it has become new again.
HOUSTON - The fraud and conspiracy trial of Enron Corp. founder Kenneth Lay and former CEO Jeffrey Skilling is reaching its halfway mark: Seven weeks, 15 prosecution witnesses and more to come.
July 2, 2004
HOUSTON - Former Enron Corp. chiefs Kenneth Lay and Jeffrey Skilling were convicted Thursday of conspiracy and securities and wire fraud in one of the biggest business scandals in U.S. history.
In her column, “Citizens misled in Pearce recall,” Linda Turley-Hansen, a self-declared “outsider,” has accused Mesa residents of being “staggeringly ignorant” and said she has a few questions for those who support the recall.
Q. I keep seeing the ads for the business card scanners, and they make it look convenient. But do they really work? — Jason
Mesa’s economic future is unsure. The city doesn’t spend enough time marketing itself. West Mesa is showing signs of deterioration. The residents of Mesa’s District 3 shared those and other concerns Tuesday with people they hope will have solutions — candidates for mayor and City Council.
LOS ANGELES - For years, video game players have hunched in front of flickering television sets, blasting asteroids, piloting starships and stealing cars.