Procter & Gamble CEO David Taylor has been fighting back gamely against a nightmarish scenario for any corporate chief.
There are two worrisome aspects of the recent stock market plunge for chief executives.
Here, we turn to the CEO’s role in creating and sustaining an organizational culture that leads to adaptation and responsiveness.
This article illustrates what VUCA looks like from the CEO’s perspective, highlighting specific disruptors—technology, competitors and market forces—that are impacting companies.
The U.S. Army coined the acronym VUCA (Volatile, Uncertain, Complex and Ambiguous), in the 1990s to describe the post-Cold War operational environment. It applies to businesses today in many ways.
If you’re the chief executive of a young company, you will at some point almost certainly face an existential crisis that threatens to take your business under. Here are some useful lessons.
When he becomes CEO of Papa John’s Pizza on January 1, Steve Ritchie will have a lot more on his plate than just delicious, steaming pies.
A successor who’s got the turnaround expertise the company is seeking will find a stiff challenge in executing an about-face for a brand that has experienced a spectacular fall over the last few years.
Throughout U.S. history, business leaders were as renowned for shaping public opinion as they were for private sector leadership. Yet, the concept of CEO as corporate statesman has been a matter of debate.
Kuerig CEO Bob Gamgort is the latest CEO to have to deal with customer pushback after pulling the company's ads from the Sean Hannity show for his support of Republican Senate candidate Judge Roy Moore of Alabama.