For a company to prosper, it must be willing to continually evolve. The more a company embraces change, the better its chances of success. Most business leaders understand this, but when the time comes for real change to be made, many fail to consider the effects of these adjustments on the company as a whole.
Nearly $300 billion in capital expenditures by U.S. companies during the Great Recession hadn’t been replaced as of a year ago, according to a new study, and the hesitation of board members to open corporate pocketbooks has played a significant role in the slowdown.
When it comes to profit margins, middle-market companies are feeling a squeeze.
The most innovative CEOs look to build their companies for the long-term. To have a company that will last 100 years, you must be obsessive about your culture, your reputation and promoting from within.
Survey Reveals Perceived Pitfalls of Unplanned Growth and Underlying Anxiety in Ability to Succeed in the Face of Growth and Change
Driving profitable growth is at the top of every CEO's to do list. But, according to a 2015 Global Digital IQ Survey by PwC, 90% of senior executives feel they are missing out on major opportunities for growth. Most CEOs know that the best recipe for sustained, profitable growth is one that is capabilities driven.
Two years into his CEO tenure, David Levin is leading a learning curve as McGraw-Hill Education transitions toward software-based products.
Spurred on by plummeting transportation and logistics costs, we are entering a third wave of globalization that will increase trade, change the way companies work, and improve the quality of life for millions of people across the world.
Health and well-being are critical components of a productive workforce—and, by extension, a healthy economy.
I think the idea of “growing too fast” is a myth. You can scale up in the wrong ways or in the right ways, but you should never consider high speed a problem. If your business starts growing faster than you anticipated—great! Learn to keep up, don’t ask it to slow down.