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Relational Leadership: Where Relationships Lead and Capital Follows

Robert Hall | Posted 08.25.2014 | Business
Robert Hall

We have transient customers, served by transient employees, working for transient leaders, owned by transient shareholders. Disengagement is overpowering today's leaders.

Corporate America Stashes $206 Billion Overseas, Fights Minimum Wage Hike, Is The Worst

The Huffington Post | Mark Gongloff | Posted 03.12.2014 | Business

Hey, Corporate America, are you befuddled as to why you are widely considered the mustache-twirling villain in the tragicomedy that is the U.S. econom...

Good And Bad News For Women Workers

The Huffington Post | Jillian Berman | Posted 02.06.2013 | Business

Women are making headway in the ranks of America’s biggest companies, but they’re still having trouble getting the top job. The number of wome...

More Corporate Executives Are Using Bribery In Hunt For Growth

Reuters | Posted 07.22.2012 | Business

LONDON, May 23 (Reuters) - A growing number of senior executives around the world are willing to pay bribes to win or keep business, as the hunt for...

Women Still Struggling To Make It To The Top Of The Ladder

The Huffington Post | Bonnie Kavoussi | Posted 04.02.2012 | Business

Women still aren't making it to the top of the ladder. Male chief financial officers in the U.S. get paid 16 percent more on average than their fe...

CFOs: On the Up During the Downturn

Chris Leeson | Posted 11.13.2011 | Business
Chris Leeson

Today's CFO is not only expected to be technically strong and an expert on matters financial and regulatory, but a strategic-thinker, a visionary, a leader.

Top Financial Concerns Of Corporate America

The Huffington Post | Harry Bradford | Posted 08.13.2011 | Business

Americans might see a depression on the horizon, but things seem to be picking up in the corporate sector. In comparison to last Fall, chief financ...

Do Corporate Fines and Punitive Damage Awards Serve Their Purpose?

Judge H. Lee Sarokin | Posted 05.25.2011 | Business
Judge H. Lee Sarokin

Pfizer agreed to pay $2.3 billion to settle fraud claims regarding its marketing practices -- the largest criminal fine of any kind ever. But it's the shareholders, and not the corporate officers, who will be punished.