October 13, 1995 |
Apple Announces New Division: One week after its chief financial officer said he would resign, Cupertino, Calif.-based Apple Computer Inc. said it has formed a new North America division, leading some observers to expect more management changes ahead. The unit, which combines the Apple USA and Apple Canada subsidiaries, will be headed by James Buckley, senior vice president of Apple Computer and former president of Apple USA. Apple Canada President Peter Jones will report to Buckley.
November 2, 1995 |
In yet another management change, Apple Computer will announce today the resignation of its chief marketing executive because of continuing disagreements with the firm's chief executive, sources said Wednesday. Daniel L. Eilers, senior vice president of worldwide marketing, has agreed to leave the company and his position will be eliminated, according to Tim Bajarin, president of Creative Strategies Research International in San Jose. Another source inside Apple confirmed that Eilers is leaving.
February 8, 1991 |
In the absence of crystal standards, manufacturers are quick to remind consumers that their products meet all known health requirements. Even so, some of the best-known crystal makers are taking precautions in the wake of the Graziano-Blum study. Although their study was not published until Jan. 19, Joseph Graziano and Conrad Blum were sharing their preliminary findings with glass-industry representatives last fall. Steuben briefly suspended sale of crystal decanters and flasks.
May 2, 1991 |
Apple Computer Inc. on Wednesday projected a surprising drop in its third-quarter earnings, sending its shares reeling. Apple stock tumbled $7.75 to $47.25 in brisk trading on the over-the-counter market. Volume was a huge 16 million shares, and Apple was the most active over-the-counter stock. The news led analysts to slash their earnings estimates for the Cupertino, Calif.-based company. "This is a shock," said Andrew Neff of Bear, Stearns & Co.
January 20, 1991 |
Crystal wine decanters and other types of glassware can leach lead, possibly endangering wine connoisseurs and lovers of other spirits, researchers said. Joseph Graziano and a colleague at the Columbia University College of Physicians & Surgeons in New York tested wines and liquors from crystal decanters and glasses and found that lead levels rose the longer the drink was in the vessel.