Read commentary, research, and practical ideas that bridge the gap between theory and practice in contemporary global business.
The pandemic won't result in a permanent, wholesale shift to remote work. But it is more and more likely that leaders will need to manage, if they aren't already, people who are working remotely at least some of the time. Harvard Business School professor Tsedal Neeley addresses this challenge in Remote Work Revolution, a handbook filled with practical...
In this Inside the Mind of the CEO interview, Natascha Viljoen, chief executive of Anglo American Platinum, discusses how the company is modernizing mining through digitalization and pursuing sustainability goals.
Societal need and business opportunity are coming together to transform the way companies craft strategy, drive performance, and report results.
Boards, like every other organization, suffer from unconscious bias. PwC's Maria Castañón Moats, Paul DeNicola, and Leah Malone lay out how board members can spot the biases that may be holding them back, and provide clear ways to combat the effects.
Turning occasional customer-centricity successes into a long-term, core driver in how you do business requires that the philosophy permeate every part of your organization.
Leaders too often move to the core of their meeting agenda by simply announcing the topic and opening up the floor--and are met with silence, random thoughts, or a rehashing of prior conversations. Instead, they need to design the "middle" of their meeting: even the most cohesive teams and confident senior executives are more successful when they have...
Books on the science of change, noisy companies, networking know-how, and more.
After an app marketplace was hacked, researchers found that the developers whose products were pirated didn't stop innovating. Instead, the developers spent less time making minor tweaks to their existing apps and more time developing new ones that offered improved experiences.
In The Aristocracy of Talent, Adrian Wooldridge traces the history of meritocracy and fears for its future.
E.M. Delafield's 1918 novel, The War-Workers, centers on a young woman given executive responsibility during wartime. Daniel Akst writes that it should resonate with contemporary readers because of its portrayal of the damages wrought by a self-serving micro-manager.
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