From hiring a military advisor and planning evacuation strategies to talking employees through the nightmare of being shelled, Vladimir Gendleman and his team are facing challenges beyond anything they ever expected. 'You have to be loyal to your people.'
It may not be the first question that leaps to mind when such a crisis hits, but it's one CEOs should address now—because investors may soon be asking.
Corporate boards—already grappling with rising inflation, labor market shortages, and the impact of the Covid-19 pandemic—now face the challenge of Russia’s invasion of Ukraine....
The bestselling author and corporate advisor on the invasion, and what comes next. "I have a feeling that everyone's going be scrambling. In fact, I would argue that everyone already is."
In the midst of the Russian invasion of Ukraine “you’ve got to be aware of what the new threats are," says former Secretary of Homeland Security Michael Chertoff.
Resisting the idea that you—or anyone—knows what exactly happens next is essential, says Gen. McChrystal. "Just because something doesn't make sense doesn't mean it doesn't happen. Prepare that way."
As we look at the current situation with Ukraine, ask your team—perhaps again—how they’ll handle some possible global shocks.
Rule number one, says Charan: "Pricing must not be controlled by the sales force...They have a psychological aversion to raising prices."
No matter what, you must continue to build the future even as you focus intensely on the day-to-day immediacies.
The dramatic finale of the recent Australian Open showed what real resilience looks like.