TCB's 2018 Person of the Year on being clear, being authentic, and shareholder buy-in.
The Eagan-based pharmacy benefit manager hopes to have a successor picked before DuCharme’s exit in March 2019.
About two years since his exit from U.S. Bank’s CEO seat, Davis will continue a career of leadership and mission-based work as he replaces long-time Make-A-Wish leader David Williams.
In his six years as Best Buy's leader, Joly has built up the retailer's relevance among both young and old consumers, resulting in some of the company's best comparable sales growth in years.
Minneapolis-based marketing firm Carmichael Lynch didn’t have to look far for a new executive, naming its director of financial planning and analysis John Green as its new CFO.
Coming off his role as CFO of Medtronic’s global operations and business services, Bill Courtney brings 30 years of finance leadership experience to the Eden Prairie-based hearing aid company.
With essays from John Lindahl, Marilyn Carlson Nelson, Susan Marvin, Lee Lynch, and Richard Anderson.
These Minnesota businesses are at key stages, including rapid growth, product launches, and new leadership.
The governor during TCB’s inaugural years doesn’t have much good to say about state governance today.
Memories from the birth of a magazine.
Bloomberg News reported that the Minnesota company is working with Goldman Sachs to sell some of its business units piecemeal.
Target’s profits fell 46 percent in the fourth quarter, dropping from $1.47 per share to $0.81 per share; Target attributed $0.40 of the loss to its Canadian segment and $0.02 per share to the data breach.
Tricia Davidson is leaving Minneapolis-based Duffy & Partners.
After Heidi Weber, one of the for-profit school’s former deans, was awarded almost $395,000 in a whistleblower lawsuit, a judge has now ruled that the school must pay an additional $570,000.
Inside the business life of Tom Barnard—the least-known, most relevant aspect of the Twin Cities’ most important radio personality.
Former McDonald's executive Ed Rensi, who joined the Famous Dave’s board a month ago, will lead the company on an interim basis; he succeeds John Gilbert, who resigned after roughly 16 months in the job.
The U.S. Small Business Administration is offering local small business owners and CEOs an MBA-like curriculum meant to help them grow.
The new post at Rochester’s Economic Development Agency will help steer Destination Medical Center planning.
The Clinton Group claimed in a recent letter that ValueVision broke state law by not holding a special shareholders meeting 90 days after it was requested—but the Minnesota company argues that Clinton’s original request was invalid.
Ernst & Young is seeking nominations for outstanding entrepreneurs in Minnesota, Iowa, Nebraska, North Dakota, and South Dakota.
Bob Peltier, who began his real estate career in 1978 and was appointed CEO of Edina Realty Home Services in 2009, is stepping down but will remain chairman emeritus; Greg Mason is the company's new leader.
Minneapolis finance officials estimate city restaurants, like MASA, left, lost $1.7 million in dining revenues for the season.
Kevin DiLorenzo has joined forces with Bob Barrie and Stuart D’Rozario, whose firm will now be called Barrie D’Rozario DiLorenzo.
Allianz Life Insurance Company, Mayo Clinic, and General Mills were named to the list based on employee surveys and company benefits and practices.
The vote of the musicians was complex, because members of the orchestra are scattered around the globe, performing with symphony orchestras elsewhere.
Since announcing its new amended credit agreement, Dolan’s stock has dropped more than 8 percent, reaching a record low price Tuesday afternoon.
A “significant” amount of Snap Fitness shares are changing hands as TZP Capital Partners buys Summit Partners’ more than $200 million stake in the company.
Minneapolis-based Dolan’s stock has fallen to $0.52 per share, well below the New York Stock Exchange’s listing requirements, and a new executive appointment illustrates continued distress.
Mayor Betsy Hodges: "In every part of Minneapolis, we must maintain and grow the middle-class backbone of our city."
Afinia is pushing back against 3D-printing giant Stratasys, which claims in a lawsuit that Afinia is infringing on four of Stratasys’ patents.