The midterm results are in: the CEO community will be serving a divided nation represented by a divided Congress. Jeff Sonnenfeld, senior associate dean of leadership studies at the Yale School of Management, sees both opportunities and challenges for CEOs in this new environment.
Manufacturing CEOs are feeling quite a bit better about President Trump’s trade-negotiating tactics in the wake of the new U.S.-Mexico-Canada Agreement. In particular, the U.S. auto industry should be happy.
America’s trade dispute with China is a morass that threatens to become a tar pit for CEOs of many U.S. manufacturers, even as President Trump’s tariffs provide direct protection of many other companies. Steve Harriott, CEO of Watchfire Signs in Danville, Illinois, is one of the worried ones.
In America, we clean our teeth every six months and report our public company financials every three. Now, to root out short-term thinking in the C-Suite, President Trump has tweeted that what’s right for dentists is good for American business.
In an era where more and more leaders are, ironically, less and less likely to offer unfiltered remarks, what leaders say on Twitter is one of the most revealing public displays of their true character. Just take a look at Elon Musk and Donald Trump.
The longer they influence their chosen fields, the more difficult it is to ignore the obvious: Elon Musk and President Trump are a lot more alike than they are different.
Autocar has found a way to thrive even without a trillion-dollar package to rebuild America’s infrastructure. Make no mistake about it though, investments from the Trump administration are needed, says its CEO.
Whether they support Trump or loathe him, CEOs will play an important role in consolidating and building on the gains in the U.S. economy. In turn, this will shape the mid-term elections, says former CKE Restaurants CEO and labor secretary nominee Andy Puzder.