Leaders serve their stakeholders, not the other way around. Sometimes they forget that and let their lofty positions go to their heads. That’s when things go south.
The massively overhyped leadership fad has done little to help executives, their companies and their employees.
Cutting government down to size – budgeting to justify every program, three-page tax code, review of every regulation, holding officials accountable – that’s just crazy talk.
What in the world inspires so many young people to take on enormous student loan debt to obtain worthless liberal arts degrees?
The CNBC presidential debate was a train wreck, but as with all failures, there are lessons to be learned – lessons you’d think CEOs, governors and network executives would know by now.
How a growing number of activists and special interest groups extort companies, censor free speech and constrain free markets.
Zappos CEO Tony Hsieh seems fixated on reengineering everything from downtown Las Vegas to the online retailer, but obsession is never a good reason to reorganize a company.
Our culture either hoists CEOs up on impossibly high pedestals or denigrates them as being undeservingly privileged. Neither viewpoint makes a bit of sense.
The backlash against insiders in the GOP race is a gross overreaction. An outsider won’t necessarily make a better president.
Founding CEO John Mackey pioneered the natural and organic food market – how could such a powerful visionary lose his way?