Cybercriminals are making a mint impersonating CEOs. Find out how to lock down your home network and protect yourself from fraud.
Think you can lead your company on just 3 or 4 hours of sleep each night? Think again. "There's a very strong correlation between restfulness and leadership," Jessica Payne, associate professor and director of the Sleep Stress and Memory Lab at the University of Notre Dame in Indiana.
While running the corner office can be an immense professional accomplishment, it can often come at the expense of personal and family time. A number of CEOs, including Max Schireson at MongoDB, Mohamed El-Erian at PIMCO, and Sharen Turney at Victoria's Secret, have resigned in recent years to spend more time with their families.
Is your company prepared if a travel emergency strikes a member of your executive team?
The ability to uncover, and therefore manage, health concerns for corporate leaders requires the right type of program. To truly mitigate the risks associated with executive health issues, a comprehensive, proactive approach, such as executive physicals, is needed.
Companies rely on their best and brightest to build shareholder value, create company growth, drive corporate culture and inspire the vision for the future. They develop comprehensive compensation packages to ensure they retain these key performers and protect them from competitor poaching. But the reality is, you need to do more.
Should CEO pay ever be influenced by staffs' mental wellbeing? At least one prominent political personality in Australia thinks it should be, and he's won the backing of the country's chief lobby group for business leaders.
Every enterprise has select individuals who are ultimately responsible for building shareholder value, company growth, corporate culture and the vision for the future. If anything happened to them, how difficult would they be to replace?
CEOs who skip vacations—especially those who brag about it—shouldn't be praised for heir hard work and commitment. They should be punished! At least according to John Cahill, a columnist at Crain's Chicago Business, who says CEOs must improve their own work-life balance if they want to prevent burnt out colleagues from heading for the door.
They all dropped the F-bomb in public. And they all got away with it.