There’s a chronic problem in corporate America – founding CEOs returning to save their companies after their hand-picked successors crash and burn.
Boardrooms often feel more like pressure cookers than conference rooms. The most stabilizing force among the corporate chaos is usually the finance guy.
People are defined by their deeds, not their words, but words have the power to change human behavior on an enormous scale.
The chronically dysfunctional company is at it again: HP sues former Autonomy execs for $5.1B over botched acquisition.
Memo to CEO Howard Schultz: Starbucks is a place of business, not a forum for sociopolitical discourse.
“The thing that Steve [Jobs] did better than anyone else is, he was his authentic self. We don’t need more Apples. We need more you," Apple’s former communications veep Allison Johnson said.
Environmental causes were a noble pursuit … until hypocritical politicians, crony capitalists, activists and lawyers got into the game.
Another year, another survey showing the vast majority of CEOs don’t use social media. The question is why? Another question is should they?
How you remember and interpret emotionally charged experiences from the past play a big role in how you live in the present.
Everyone talks about changing the world, but do these grandiose visions have any basis in reality or are they just the delusions of an increasingly narcissistic culture?