All too often, CEOs hand off the company’s social impact efforts to its CSR team. Corporate social responsibility is table stakes for long-term viability, but that doesn’t mean that other departments are off the hook when it comes to addressing these social issues.
While philanthropy is personal and varies from company to company, there are a few best places to start if you are interested in engaging in charity for all of the right reasons
Queen Elizabeth knows that it is critical to nurture public opinion through social media and she has several very effective methods of deploying social media in royal fashion. CEOs could learn a thing or two from her methods.
When plastic straws became public enemy number one last year, straw manufacturer Tiger Packaging took the image hit in stride and CEO Peter Horwitz has continued to promote the availability of more eco-friendly alternatives to full-plastic straws and other forms of packaging.
Ask CEOs what they think the business of corporate communications should be in 2019 and the answer is overwhelming and straightforward: business.
Although Larry Fink’s latest letter does have a Ben Franklin-like tone, the message is bold and heretical, and better than its sodden prose.
The most effective methodology for doing well by doing good is to design social value into financial value with people who will benefit from both.
When it comes to speaking out on values, CEOs like Dick’s Sporting Goods’ Ed Stack and Blackrock’s Larry Fink have found a voice.
Conversations with dozens of CEOs and their advisors reveal six filters a CEO should consider when deciding to engage on social issues, especially when both expectations and risk for backlash are high.
You’re coming into a family-owned business that’s been led by relatives for generations. Here’s what you need to know.