Jill Ader, Chairwoman of Egon Zehnder, shared her insights on top management trends with CNNMoney Switzerland. “We need really curious leaders”, states Ader, “because then you don’t make assumptions, you don’t take diversity views for granted.”
Wenn steigende Komplexität die Hierarchien in Unternehmen an ihre Grenzen bringt, hilft nur ein Paradigmenwechsel, so der Wirtschaftsphilosoph und Autor des Bestsellers „Reinventing Organizations“ Frédéric Laloux.
Leadership has never been easy. Yet given the current volatility of the external world—stemming from geopolitical uncertainty, activist pressure, a new generation of employees, and digital disruption—running a large company is both more challenging and less secure than it’s ever been, as the daily drumbeat of CEO departures shows.
After you’ve been fired, getting back into the job market can be difficult. Egon Zehnder Senior Advisor Claudio Fernández-Aráoz offered his expertise on how best to approach this situation in Harvard Business Review.
Corporate leadership development programs aren’t working. Less than a quarter of executives at the organizations that have them think they’re effective. Evaluations of managers at thousands of corporations suggest that 72% have what it takes to grow into C-suite roles. How can we bridge the gap between this raw talent and executive success?
Helene Endres und Christina Kestel stellen im Artikel „HR neu denken“ eine Studie von des Bundesverbandes der Personalmanager (BPM), der Boston Consulting Group (BCG), der Quadriga Hochschule Berlin und von Egon Zehnder vor.
How can a company be reinvented successfully? Kati Schütte, Global CEO Practice Leader at Egon Zehnder, looks at this question in a case study appearing in the latest Harvard Business manager, the German edition of the Harvard Business Review.
Most CEOs and boards name succession, both for the CEO and for business unit leaders, as their biggest strategic challenge. While this leadership challenge exists for every industry, it is particularly acute in the consumer sector, where many of the successive waves of disruption first hit.