the ceo magazine, networking,
Angela Kubisky, Executive Vice President, Morris County Chamber of Commerce

What kind of impression are you making in the first 30-seconds of meeting someone new? That is the most powerful question you should be asking yourself when you have a goal to expand your network and drive more business to your bottom line.  Successful entrepreneurs and corporate executives have one thing in common, they enjoy a robust network. 

the ceo magazine, crisis management,
Rafael M. Villalobos, Jr., Member at Eckert Seamans

As a CEO, much of your time is spent formulating a vision for the future, identifying the most appropriate strategies, monitoring trends, exploring opportunities to increase revenues and considering methodologies to control and reduce cost.  In a perfect world, your time is supposed to be spent pursuing these noble goals.

the ceo magazine, organizational culture,
Bruce Hartman, Founder, Gideon Partners

During my time as a Fortune 500 CFO and as a business advisor, I noticed that successful organizations have a culture that attracts high performing employees. Their culture matches their business goals and the business seems to grow effortlessly. These companies have a culture built around highly ethical behaviors and most list their values in the strategic mission.

In a world where someone can walk into a restaurant, shopping mall, or school and open fire on hundreds of innocent people, where jobs disappear overnight, where cancer appears suddenly on a scan, people grasp for order, stability, and control.

They demand the same from communication coming to them––the email, instruction, or announcement should make sense for them personally. Generic messages about change get ignored.

Be Specific and Concrete

Leaders use the following vague statements in many different scenarios––with a multitude of meanings.

the ceo magazine, leadership,
Lior Arussy, CEO, Strativity

Organizations and executives crave predictability and consistency. Bearing the burden of accountability to stockholders and stakeholders, CEOs seek complete visibility to their companies’ operation, performance, and results. This obsession with consistency and predictability is what often keeps organizations from adapting more quickly to the changing environments in the market and to evolving customers’ tastes. In search of the perfect, well-planned strategy, CEOs delay execution and arrive at the finish line (if there ever is one) with a less than relevant performance at best.

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