General Electric is trying to put its sins from the financial crisis behind it.
The US government has alleged that a GE engineer and Chinese businessman stole tech secrets with the intention of passing them onto Beijing.
General Electric just spun off its century-old railroad division to Wabtec. Factory workers immediately went on strike to protest the new owner's push for mandatory overtime and pay cuts for new hires.
General Electric CEO Larry Culp is turning to his former company as he continues to dismantle GE.
General Electric is once again downsizing, this time shrinking the scale of its once-ambitious plan for a fancy headquarters along the Boston waterfront.
General Electric boss Larry Culp is making good on his promise to swiftly unload assets to pay down the company's mountain of debt.
After nearly a month of silence, Larry Culp will finally face shareholders who are hoping the new General Electric boss can restore the company to greatness.
General Electric might be under new management, but its quest to get smaller continues.
1. Bears in a bull market: The American economy is firing on all cylinders --- but three of its storied companies are getting left behind.
Larry Culp will be a hero on Wall Street if he can revitalize General Electric's lifeless share price. The new GE boss will also be about $300 million richer.
General Electric, mired in a deep slump, has ousted CEO John Flannery after barely a year on the job.
General Electric, once America's most valuable company, is now in sharp decline.
General Electric is transforming itself for the future, but the iconic company is still dogged by major problems from the past in its power division.
1. Power problems: General Electric has embarked on a sweeping makeover aimed at returning the iconic company to greatness.
It's the end of an era.
The quickly shrinking General Electric is on the verge of getting much smaller.
General Electric has paid a dividend for 119 consecutive years, including during the Great Depression and the 2008 financial meltdown. Goldman Sachs thinks that streak needs to come to an end.
General Electric, an original member of the Dow Jones industrial average, has been kicked out of the elite index.
General Electric has been linked to the light bulb for the past 126 years. Now, GE is having a hard time getting rid of it.
General Electric is giving up full control of its century-old rail division as the conglomerate's empire continues to shrink.
General Electric is still haunted by its disastrous adventure in subprime mortgage lending more than a decade ago.
General Electric was blasted on Wednesday by workers, retirees and shareholders bemoaning the downfall of the company they love.
Almost everything about General Electric is getting smaller. That includes its business empire, its profits and, of course, its stock price.
General Electric has a mountain of legal problems.