The high-end fitness chain pulled in $112 million in revenue last year by providing an “inspirational, meditative fitness experience.”
The company is searching for a new CEO, and its executives said that despite strong revenue growth, the product as it exists today is not going to reach the mass market.
A federal judge in Illinois sharply criticized a police chief’s successful campaign to get the adult classifieds site cut off from the credit card system.
The company is now worth more than Walmart, after adding about $40 billion in market value in frenzied trading following quarterly results.
The classifieds website is accusing law enforcement of restraining speech “without due process.”
The company’s stock is down more than 6% in late trading despite higher third-quarter profits than analysts expected.
The action comes on the fifth birthday of the Dodd-Frank Act, which created the agency that investigated and penalized Citi.
At $49 billion, the California-based payments company has a richer valuation than its former parent, eBay.
With the consumer financial regulator considering new rules governing overdraft fees, here are the banks earning the most in charges relative to deposits.
A fake story based on Twitter’s struggling business showed the power of Twitter’s platform.
Apple employees use iPhones; Twitter developers tweet. But how can a maker of credit card readers and cash register software get into the heads of its users?
The Spanish-language broadcaster reaches almost 50 million Americans each month. Now, it’s going public.
The Sheriff of Cook County, Illinois, asked Visa and MasterCard to cut ties with the site, alleging its service contributes to “increasing the enslavement of prostituted individuals, including children.”
The island is in deep economic trouble, and its leader has said it is unable to pay back its $72 billion in debt.
The Consumer Financial Protection Bureau has released a database of over 7,000 “narratives” of complaints made by consumers against banks and other financial companies.
The shares will trade on the New York Stock Exchange as “PLNT.”
The company’s stock opened for trading at more than $10 above its initial $20 price.
“Unlimited means unlimited,” the FCC insists.
Press guru Mark Penn is also heading for the exit.
Online lending marketplaces use software and pools of personal data to figure out who to lend to. Now a second layer of computers are picking through the choices made by the first.