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CEO of the Year

CEO of the Year 2006

Man With A Mission . A.G. Lafley wants Procter & Gamble to serve the world's consumers. Yes, it's more than lip service. He's serious.

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American Competitiveness, CEO2CE0 Summit 2005

Whither U.S. Competitiveness?America’s technological lead over the rest of the world may narrow, but it doesn’t have to disappear.  By William J. Holstein The Innovation ImperativeTo stay ahead of emerging competitors, CEOs must continuously innovate.  By Jeffrey Rothfeder The Health Care BurdenCEOs are beginning to change their companies’ health care models.  By William J. Holstein Managing GloballyHow multinational enterprises can retain their ...

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CEO OF THE YEAR 2005

George David Steps OutI read your story about George David of United Technologies Corp., Chief Executive’s CEO of the Year, with great interest and pride. In an era of turbulent times for many CEOs, his record inspires those of us in business and business education. At Darden, we’ve had the privilege to know and work with George (Darden, Class of ...

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CEO OF THE YEAR 2004

For revolutionizing how business absolutely, positively gets done, Fred Smith of FedEx is the 2004 CEO of the Year.

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CEO OF THE YEAR 2003

Having spent four decades building American International Group into a financial powerhouse with operations in 130 countries, Hank Greenberg is our CEO of the Year.

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CEO OF THE YEAR 2002

Sandy Weill may shout more than other chiefs, but his moxie has won the loyalty of Citigroup's employees and shareholders, the respect of competitors and the title of Chief Executive of the Year.

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CEO OF THE YEAR 2001

In 1984, a 17-year-old freshman dropped out of college to build a startup biz - and turned PC retail upside down. Seventeen years later he's still surprising us.

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2000 Chief Executive of the Year

Few companies have grasped the importance of Internet management better than Cisco Systems, yet the company's strength isn't about technology. It's about values, culture, and an organization built around speed and change. In mastering the soft shills, Chambers, a naturally empathetic communicator, is more coach than boss-and the archetype of future business leadership.

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