It would seem logical if you are addressing or advising senior leaders and CEOs to be somewhat familiar with what they do, what they know, what they think, and where they come from.
Leave it to the Wall Street Journal (Business Education, 2-6-13) to come up with the headline “Does an “A” in Ethics Have Any Value?”
In crisis, silence comes in many colors and in two varieties: intentional and cultural. All strategies of silence have the same outcome: toxic shock to the perpetrator. Silence strategies are ethical impediments to finding the truth.
Key takeaways from Paul Johnson’s book, Churchill.
For some time now, I’ve been conducting my own completely unscientific “poll” of senior advisors, asking them, from their experience, to provide up to 10 attributes of executives with integrity. Here’s what they said…
When it comes to errors, goofiness, and the insensitivity of top managers, there must be a part of the business school campus that is intentionally avoided—the school of sensible answers and actions.
Recently, I was having dinner with the leadership of a large industrial company and the dinner table discussion turned to crises, reputation, and other kinds of problems I come across in my work. The CEO, someone I just met, asked a really interesting question.