After defamaging tweet against Baerbock: CSU calls a "strain in the election campaign"
ex-constitution protection boss and CDU Bundestag candidate Maaßen tweets against the green Annalena Baerbock. Politicians of CSU and CDU are horrified. © Photo: DPA / Michael Reichel Hans-Georg Maaßen, CDU Bundestag candidate for South Huringen in the face of a tweet against the Green Chancellor Candidate Annalena Baerbock grows within the Union the criticism of the CDU Bundestag candidate and former constitution protection boss Hans-Georg Maaßen .
Berlin. The deputies of the Bundestag have decided the so-called "second leadership position law". Among other things, large companies that are listed on the stock exchange must take into account more frequent women for leadership positions. What the law provides for. © Michael Kappeler The law is a very important signal to women, said Federal Family Minister Christine Lambrecht in the Bundestag.
large companies in Germany must take into account women in the occupation of items of the highest management level. The Bundestag decided on Friday the "second leadership position law". The project of the Grand Coalition provides that, in listed and co-registered companies with more than 2000 employees and more than three board members in the future, at least one woman in the board must sit in the listed and coalition.
Why Republicans don't want major corporations like Amazon to pay even a minimum tax rate of 15%
Biden is seeking a corporate tax rate of 28% to pay for infrastructure but he'd settle for major firms paying just 15%. That's too much for the GOP.The G-7 deal marks the start of a potentially historic measure, and signals support from key allies for a deal that would tamp down on tax havens - and work in tandem with tax increase proposals from the Biden administration.
For new occupations the items must be considered. "An appointment of a member of the Executive Board in breach of this investment requirement is void," says law. "That's a very important signal to women: everything is open," said Federal Family Minister Christine Lambrecht (SPD) in the debate. AFD and FDP voted against the law, left and green contained.
Other listed or co-determined companies that do not fall under the requirement should be justified in the future if they are planning for the board without women - if they specify a "target size zero" in their reports . If that does not happen, threatening fines. With the law, the reporting obligations for companies are exacerbated accordingly.
Biden's global minimum tax rate would have just a 'small' impact on corporate profits, Goldman Sachs says
The historic agreement from the world's richest nations to impose a global minimum tax doesn't pose much of a threat to Corporate America's bottom line.The historic agreement from the world's richest nations to impose a global minimum tax doesn't pose much of a threat to Corporate America's bottom line.
According to the Organization Fidar (women in the Supervisory Board), which has been committed to the topic for the topic for years and the development of the occupation of Supervisory Board and Management Board posts are constantly following 66 listed and co-ordinary companies under the new requirement for a minimum share of women In the board. 24 of them have not been a woman in the top management floor so far. But it is already reacted: Since the statements of the bill have been experienced, seven large companies had called female board members. After the Bundestag decision, the law still has to be by the Federal Council.
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Senators would stop 'micropolitan' label for 144 US cities .
Some lawmakers are trying to stop 144 U.S. cities from losing their designations as “metropolitan areas" as the federal government updates its standards, doubling the minimum number of residents required in a city's urban core to 100,000 people. Sens. John Thune, a Republican from South Dakota, and Mark Kelly, a Democrat from Arizona, introduced legislation Tuesday that would stop the Office of Budget and Management from making the change. UnderSens. John Thune, a Republican from South Dakota, and Mark Kelly, a Democrat from Arizona, introduced legislation Tuesday that would stop the Office of Budget and Management from making the change.