business growth - The CEO Magazine
Wain Kellum, CEO, Vocalocity

I have been fortunate enough to have been the CEO of six fast-growth companies, and I have worked with or served thousands of other businesses. I have learned that every business has many things that make it unique, but the one thing all businesses have in common is that they could benefit from more revenue. You want to grow; you want to expand; you want to succeed! But, as you grow, you don’t want to disrupt the formula that has driven your company thus far. So, what’s the best way to continue growing a company that is already successful?

Risk Taking Leadership The CEO Magazine
Emma Sinclair

What are the skills, tendencies and inclinations that separate a good business person from a true leader? My short answer? An appetite for risk.

I IPO-d my company at 29, the youngest person in the United Kingdom to have done so. I often wonder what it is about me that gave me the confidence to contemplate doing that; the innocence of youth not explanation enough for the path I decided to tread.

In the past three weeks, I have facilitated several meetings within organizations both large and small in which I helped teams create plans to meet their goals. One common and recurring theme I hear is the “problem with management” or “the leaders don’t understand what we’re dealing with”. When these comments are made, the leaders aren’t in the room. And in my own experience, even if they were, they might not be responsive to this criticism about their lack of commitment and understanding.

Greta Schulz

Today CEOs are in a quagmire. They are finding themselves running their businesses, making CEO decisions yet having to either manage a sales department or wear the sales hat themselves. What’s a CEO to do today?

leadership strategies - the ceo magazine
Jeremy Kingsley

Companies and organizations in the US and around the world are currently facing a challenge in finding ways to motivate and lead a group called “The Millennials.” There are an estimated 80 million young people between the ages of 18-35, more specific, those born from 1980-2000 (some groups use different years). They will make up approximately 35% of the American workforce by 2014.

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