In this episode of Looking Ahead, Al Dominick discusses the impact of human capital concerns on leadership teams at public companies and fast-growing private companies with Matt Stinner of Semler Brossy and Kellie Huennekens of Nasdaq Center for Corporate Governance.
Companies have embraced diversity as a way to enhance dialogue, broaden thinking, better represent customer perspectives and drive innovation.
In August, the Business Roundtable redefined the purpose of the corporation to include a commitment to all stakeholders, not just shareholders. Will companies start paying C-suite executives based on how happy the employees are? Will they get annual bonuses if the company tops the list of Consumer Reports?
JPMorgan & Chase CEO Jamie Dimon has called investors who use proxy advisors “lazy” for blindly following advice on matters like executive compensation or mergers. Now, he and other corporate executives may be getting some relief.
Two companies in the limelight recently for awarding huge pay packages illustrate some of the problems with governance more than they illustrate problems with pay.
Welcome to the age of six-figure bonuses and remote work arrangements — for technology employees. The gap between the demand for technology skills and lack of supply is putting pressure on companies to wage raises and retrain existing workers for jobs.
A scan of recent headlines is a reminder that CEO succession is not always a well-orchestrated victory lap for the departing CEO.
Public companies face real scrutiny when it comes to how they compensate their senior teams. In this edition of Looking Ahead, Matt Stinner, Managing Director of Semler Brossy Consulting Group, and Marc Treviño, Partner at Sullivan & Cromwell, discuss elements that can contribute to a compensation crisis.
The latest salvo in the debate over the role of the corporation in society was struck by Jamie Gamble, a former lawyer for the insurance company American Insurance Group during the financial crisis and beyond. He proposed in an essay that modern executives are “legally obligated to act like sociopaths,” because of settled law for most corporate charters that puts shareholder rights above employees, the environment, customers and the community at large.
Deciding on the right environmental, social and governance approach for your company isn’t easy. Investors expect directors and executive teams at publicly traded companies to understand environmental and social risks and opportunities, according to Martyn Chapman, head of strategy for Nasdaq governance solutions, in a recent video.