Are we in economic recovery or just in another phase of the recession? As economists bicker about the facts as they see them, what can we do that will make a difference? This article asks some compelling questions that every business leader should be asking today, the answers pointing to what we can do as individuals to control our economic destiny.
The structures and models of corporate governance, reporting and accountability are the same as they were in the mid-20th century, yet the ways in which we communicate and do business has dramatically changed. This thought-provoking exchange between Marc Morgenstern and Selker Leadership explores corporate models for today's and tomorrow's world.
Our global business culture is infected with a "virus" of bad habits around interviewing, assessing and hiring. Q2H2 are 2 Questions to ask yourself before Hiring another employee that take the mystery out of whether or not someone is a successful hire, and will stop spreading the “bad hire” virus which permeates companies around the globe.
We're all upset about the worst excesses in executive comp but why do they continue? Until now no one has connected the dots between compensation, culture and values and how comp drives behavior. This article explains how comp policies approved by boards are consistent with a company's culture and points to the levers to change behavior with values.
The names, dates, and companies have changed, but like the gerbil on a wheel we're right back where we were in 2001. Corporate policies that reward executives for behaving badly, all with seemingly no connection to stated company values. You see, true values-based behavior is the key and until we all demand otherwise, the Enron Syndrome continues.
Most executives admit that up to 50% of their senior staffing are hiring mistakes. This means that whatever percentage of hiring is done via executive search, 50% fail to deliver the goods. This article exposes how the executive search model is broken. And don't look to the big boys to fix it. They just want to sell you more services without fixing the process.
With the daily revelations about executives acting in their own self-interests while their companies, shareholders and the marketplace suffers, you have to wonder who hired all these Nero-clones while Rome burns to the ground? The irony is that they all had stellar references. This article identifies how even great references can lead to hiring mistakes.