the ceo magazine, executive development,
Larry Sternberg and Kim Turnage, Authors, Managing To Make A Difference:  How To Engage, Retain & Develop Talent For Maximum Performance

For very good reasons, numerous organizations have implemented a competency model as an important component of their executive development program. That sort of investment in people improves retention and engagement, and it increases a person’s capacity to add value.

the ceo magazine, corporate culture,
Justin Gwin, Risk Advisory Services Manager, Kaufman Rossin

Many recent high-profile scandals, such as those at Toshiba, Volkswagen, FIFA, and Wells Fargo, have shown the adverse effect of having a poor corporate culture. 

Toshiba’s $1.2 billion profit inflation scandal, which occurred over seven years and came to light last summer, was called “the most damaging event for the brand in the company’s 140-year history” by the outgoing CEO.  The Independent Investigation Committee concluded that “there existed a corporate culture at Toshiba where it was impossible to go against the boss’ will.” In less than six months from the initial announcement, the scandal had wiped roughly $8 billion off Toshiba’s market value.

the ceo magazine, innovation,
Aviv Shahar, President, Aviv Consulting

What if I told you that 60% of all strategic breakthroughs are lost? Conservative estimates suggest that people in upper management spend as much as 50% of their day in meetings, and nationally there are upwards of 25 million meetings every day in the U.S. But for all the action items, to-do’s, and game changing ideas, remarkably little innovation actually occurs.

the ceo magazine, ethics,
Paul A. Dillon, Owner, Dillon Consulting Services LLC

This is not a typical business article.

I’m not really going to tell you directly that you should be doing the “right thing” in business because it is good for customer relationships, or good for business in the global marketplace, in general---or, even that it will keep you out of trouble. While all of those things are undoubtedly true, you’ve probably heard them many times before. If you haven’t, then you need to pay more attention to how you operate your business, and maybe get some coaching in ethical business practices.

CEOs typically have their minds made up about most things—social issues, business decisions, social issues. Just ask them. Very few individuals will eagerly invite you to persuade them to take on a new perspective. So if you’re going to get someone to change their behavior, actions, or opinion, you need to do it purposeful. Then ten tips can make the difference between stubborn resistance and open consideration:

10 Ways to Get Your Point Across Persuasively

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