*Total's CEO a defender of Moscow policies. MOSCOW, Oct 21- The chief executive of French oil major Total, Christophe de Margerie, was killed when his private jet collided with a snow plow as it was taking off from Moscow's Vnukovo airport on Monday night. The collision occurred minutes before midnight Moscow time as de Margerie's Dassault Falcon jet was taking off...» Read More
All of us aspire to a higher level of trust in our relationships, our companies, and our lives. Yet, high trust levels frequently elude most organizations.
In this 24/7, work-never-stops world, many of us conduct personal business on our company computer or Blackberry.
What do Susan Boyle and swine flu have in common? Clearly, both cases demonstrate that we're living in a world in which reputations can be made or broken in an instant, but there's more to them than that.
So how do today's corporate leaders stack up against the worst CEOs of all time? Here is the result of Portfolio.com's findings: The 20 Worst American CEOs of all time.
Stocks advanced but ended off their highs Wednesday after the Federal Reserve said the recession appears to be easing.
Futures pared gains Wednesday after the first look at first-quarter GDP showed the economy contracted at a sharper pace than expected.
With much controversy surrounding CEOs of today, the question stands: Who are the best CEOs of all time? Check out the list, courtesy of Portfolio.com.
Anthony Viceroy, President of Global Operations, Porter Novelli writes, "Recently the fear of losing a job has led people to set aside their natural inclination to take chances. Even those with great track records are looking over their shoulders nervously. So should they believe a boss who tells them to be bold and dare to fail—who says “the only failure is not daring to try?"
Your employees are loved by your customers, suppliers, board members and others. Yet, their propensity for being nice to everyone has introduced complications as they are more concerned about pleasing others than they are about getting their jobs done.
Steve Forbes, CEO of Forbes, discussed the market, the Fed, short-sellers and more on CNBC's Squawk Box Thursday morning.
Quantitative easing measures and monetary policy in the United States will kill the dollar quickly unless there are balances to it as a global currency, Zhu Min, executive vice president of the Bank of China told CNBC Wednesday.
John Castellani, president of the Business Roundtable, sees a light at the end of the economic tunnel despite significant pressures that the global economy continues to put on U.S. businesses.
"If there is a secret to Dimon’s success, it may simply be this: unlike many Wall Street executives he has a capacity for continual, critical self-examination, both of himself and the organization he runs," writes author Patricia Crisafulli.
It was a mistake to take so much TARP money from the government and, unfortunately, it will take a while to pay back Ken Lewis, the chief executive of Bank of America, told CNBC Thursday.
Auto industry legends weigh in on President Obama’s push for the right solution.
The A.I.G. executive who was nicknamed “Jackpot Jimmy” by a New York tabloid walked up the driveway toward his bay-windowed house in Fairfield, Conn., on Thursday afternoon. "How do I feel?” said the executive, James Haas, repeating the question he had just been asked. “I feel horrible. This has been a complete invasion of privacy," the New York Times reported.
Stocks went four for four Friday in a dramatic win that delivered stocks their best week since November.
Although the recent euphoria has waned somewhat, the market surged upward this week on hopes that the nation's leading banks were turning a corner.
Stocks opened slightly higher Friday amid some much-needed good news from banks.
Futures pointed to a fourth straight session of gains Friday amid some much-needed good news from banks.
Get the best of CNBC in your inbox