Chiefs at Big Firms Are Often Last to Get Bad News
At big companies, bad news travels slowly. Doing the right thing is often incompatible with pleasing the boss - but CEOs claim they don’t want to be isolated: They’d rather hear bad news than be saddled with a mess to clean up down the line. Adam Auriemma reports. Photo: Getty Images.
If you're looking to make a career switch, you should pay attention to what a new study from CareerCast says are the jobs with the best (and worst) prospects. WSJ's Adam Auriemma discusses on the News Hub. Photo: Getty Images.
The historically chilly winter hasn't just damped moods--it has also crushed productivity. But a snow day doesn't have to be a lost day. Adam Auriemma joins the News Hub with three ways to make your next snow day productive.
Mary Barra heads GM, Marissa Mayer heads Yahoo!, and we may even see a female President in the near future, but Wall Street will not see a woman lead a major investment bank anytime soon. Sital Patel tells us why. Photo: AP.
There's no need to squirm at having to deliver bad news to your boss. Communication expert Alexa Fischer believes that with clarity, concision, and armed with a solution, you can turn a negative experience into an opportunity to shine!
In Chapter 17 of 17 in his 2012 interview, London entrepreneur and Moo.com CEO Richard Moross answers "What New Challenges Are You Facing as Your Company Grows?" Moross notes his company has reached 100 employees and is now hiring a person a week. He emphasizes 1) the importance of aligning new hires with the existing team; 2) telling the story of the company; 3) finding adaptable new hires and 4) ensuring he finds time to meet with an increasingly distributed and international team.