Presented in partnership with PURE Insurance, our sixth column on CEOs who are notable collectors features SAS’s Jim Goodnight.
The worst publicity the business aviation industry has ever received occurred on November 18, 2008, when CEOs from the Big Three automakers flew into Washington, D.C. using private jets to ask the U.S. Senate for a $25 billion taxpayer bailout package. With the country teetering on the verge of financial collapse, the CEOs’ seemingly lavish airborne arrival was excoriated in the media as tone-deaf, and an unflattering association with CEO excess was born.
You’ve worked long and hard and you deserve to enjoy the fruits of your labor. Buying a fun, weekend car is one obvious way to do that. Never mind what they might think at the office. This is for your precious personal time. Once again, we have teamed up with car shopping website Edmunds.com and its Editor-in-Chief Scott Oldham to offer you an intelligent range of new or recently refreshed selections.
Nothing adds long-term value to your leadership team’s working relationship than an executive retreat.
Lessons from three hard-charging CEOs on how to make time for—and make the most of—travel time as a family.
Richard Friedman, Carpenter & Co. CEO, has two homes in Tortola, two homes in Aspen, and a plush pad on Martha's Vineyard where presidents have vacationed. For Friedman, the trick to buying second homes is always following your heart -- and never having to pack.
A number of high level CEOs have experienced public parenting woes. Often times the children of successful parents lack the same drive that got their parents to the top of the corporate ladder. So, when it comes to parenting, can success and wealth actually work against you?
The 4Rs of making a comeback
Corporate executives have long used the Caribbean and the countries surrounding the Caribbean as escape locations. The islands of St. Bart’s, St. Martin and...
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