Moral Person and Moral Manager: HOW EXECUTIVES DEVELOP A REPUTATION FOR ETHICAL LEADERSHIP
- Avoiding Power Failure. Seemann, Patricia // Across the Board;Nov/Dec2005, Vol. 42 Issue 6, p30
Presents recommendations for a CEO on ruling his company wisely. Need to balance personal desires with ethical and moral issues; Projection of intent into the firm in order to determine its style of leadership; Use of punishments against betrayal and other corporate misbehavior.
- Warning: Satisfaction can lead to complacency. Feuer, Michael // Smart Business St. Louis;Jan2010, Vol. 3 Issue 1, p22
The article offers tips for chief executive officers (CEOS) on preventing complacency in the business. It notes that complacency destroys values and cause businesses to fall behind competitors. The author claims that fostering satisfaction and contentment within the organization is not good. He...
- Pepsi CEO's emphasis on ethics pays off. // Executive Leadership;Aug2014, Vol. 29 Issue 8, p1
The article presents a discussion about emphasizing the importance of ethics by chief executive officer (CEO) at beverage company Pepsi-Cola, adapted from the article "Corporate CEOs talk ethics, leadership at Soderquist anniversary event," by Kim Souza.
- What's the best recipe for strong leaders? Fleming, Cathy // Credit Union Magazine;Mar2000, Vol. 66 Issue 3, p25
Focuses on the qualities that must be possessed by chief executive officers of business organizations. Self-confidence and charisma; Humility; Personal touch and effective communication skills; Empathy; Tips on leadership.
- Balancing PARADOX. Houston, Paul D. // Association Management;Jun2000, Vol. 52 Issue 6, p62
Offers several paradoxes that will help leaders manage the role of a chief executive officer. Overview of the role of a leader; How leaders respond to the dilemma of the dilemmas; Presentation of the paradoxes.
- Admitting You Don't Know, When You're the CEO. Andersen, Erika // Harvard Business Review Digital Articles;8/17/2015, p2
The article discusses how chief executive officers (CEO) can admit their lack of knowledge without looking incapable, including being open to new experiences, demonstrating excellence in many of the core skills and capabilities needed to lead, and accepting the reality of one's novice-ness.
- What's in a Name? Benefits of the President/CEO Title. Fram, Eugene // Nonprofit World;Jan-Mar2014, Vol. 32 Issue 1, p8
The article focuses on the impact of changing the title of the chief staff officer to president/chief executive officer (CEO) on the business of nonprofit organizations. Topics discussed include the change in the designation of nonprofit senior managers as executive directors, the role of...
- The New Silver Bullets of Leadership: The Importance of Self- and Shared Leadership in Knowledge Work. Pearce, Craig L.; Manz, Charles C. // Organizational Dynamics;May2005, Vol. 34 Issue 2, p130
This article focuses on the importance of self- and shared leadership in knowledge work. There is a need to develop thoughtful leaders at all levels of today's organizations, particularly when it comes to knowledge work. Traditionally, however, most leadership development efforts have been...
- Choosing sides. KOURY, FRED // Smart Business Akron/Canton;Dec2013, Vol. 23 Issue 7, p4
The article focuses on the human side of business leadership. It is believed that business leadership has two sides. One side involves a dictatorial rule type of leadership, where the chief executive is considered the rule maker and his employees were expendables. The other facet is a humane...