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Four senior leaders share their insights and experiences on work—and life—after moving on from their high-profile roles.
Executives who view small changes in isolation risk missing their much larger potential for global impact.
In this podcast, Steven Overman, chief marketing officer at Kodak, discusses the challenges posed by disruption and how best to confront them.
Camber Outdoors’ “CEO Pledge” is helping companies improve outcomes for women in the outdoor industry. Learn more in our interviews with the current or former CEOs of Brooks Running Company, Burton Snowboards, CamelBak, and REI.
In this interview, the former outfielder discusses coming out publicly after leaving the sport, his role as MLB’s ambassador of inclusion, and the lessons that could help companies with their efforts to foster and promote diversity.
Sam Burman speaks with Raghav Lal, EVP and chief data and analytics officer at Westfield Retail Solutions, the division within Westfield Corporation that is focused on reinventing the shopping experience.
Forcing organizational change from on high rarely works. Corporate transformations work best when leaders identify the relevant issues but then let their frontline workers find the answers.
The European-born CEO of China’s leading tissue manufacturer discusses the changing nature of competition in the region and describes how learning to lead through trust and authenticity proved to be a personal turning point.
In this annual report, CEOs in the UK hospitality industry discuss their concerns following last year’s EU referendum.
In an industry besieged by digital competitors, GameStop’s omnichannel strategy is built on bricks and mortar.
The global convenience store retailer is challenging retailing’s status quo through business model innovation and out-of-the-box partnerships.
How do you energize a moribund retail giant? A renewed focus on the customer and investments in omnichannel retailing.
A leading designer explains how “design thinking” can help executives understand their customers and bring innovation to products and services.
Chief executives in the UK hospitality industry discuss their concerns around the economy, consumer confidence, and the upcoming EU referendum.
With customers calling the shots like never before, companies need a new kind of customer experience leader. The best of these will excel in three areas.
The rules of customer engagement are shifting as global retailers search for leaders able to master the ever-changing world of omnichannel commerce.
Banks, asset managers, and insurance companies can no longer get by with an incomplete understanding of their customers. Thriving in the new era of customer centricity requires a new kind of leader.
US companies of all stripes can benefit from more diverse senior management with a broader range of cultural experiences and cognitive skills. Developing such leaders will be a competitive necessity in an increasingly complex world.
Consumer spending in Asia is expected to grow exponentially, much of it driven by a new generation of online shoppers. The number of people connected to the Internet around the world has grown from 1% of the global population in 1995 to 40% last year. By the end of this year, some 3 billion people will be online. Half of them will be in Asia.
The business environment in China today is increasingly more complex compared to just a few years ago. Economic growth overall is slowing down while domestic consumption is growing, costs are going up and competition is more intense. All these changes are part of a maturing market that is more important for its own sake rather than as a source for inexpensive labor and exports.