Evolving personal work patterns are demonstrating people’s amazing adaptability in the face of the pandemic: people are becoming much more comfortable and efficient at using virtual meetings, European Biotech leaders reveal to Egon Zehnder in a recent digital gathering.
Since the country erupted in racial protests in early June, many CEOs have taken a visible public stand against systemic racism, pledging to do their part in helping dismantle it. But until executive leadership of the world's top companies better reflect the diversity of talent in the population at large, these public commitments won't work.
Whatever catchy title we give it, the pandemic has created permanent changes in how we work and lead. We consolidated findings from our conversations with 1000+ C-suite leaders to share just what those changes are.
The recent Twitter hack shows that companies must continue to bolster the most critical part of their security infrastructure—their workforce. While cybersecurity professionals have been sounding the alarm about the threat of social engineering for a while, most cybersecurity programs focus on the technical aspects of the job—securing a company's systems and products.
Under the heading “The New Art of Leadership”, German business magazine Capital took a look at the coronavirus crisis as a catalyst for a new take on leadership and spoke with managers, politicians and experts including Dirk Mundorf and Markus Keller.
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