Business Insider

The Private Sector Is in a Position To Make a Sustainable Future Possible. IBM Has the Resources To Help.

By Justina Nixon-Saintil, IBM VP of ESG and corporate social responsibility

With climate emergencies and disasters on the rise across the globe, private sector companies — particularly large companies with global reach — are in a unique position to make a difference in our collective fight to help build a more sustainable and equitable future.

Women Executives at Major Companies Like Intel, Unilever, and Mckinsey Share Their Best Advice for Advancing Your Career and Coming Out as a Leader While Working From Home

by Lisa Rabasca Roepe

At the beginning of each week, think about two or three people you would like to reach out to, Mallick said. It doesn't have to be a video meeting if you have screen fatigue — you can send someone a text or a brief email to say hello. If you see an article that reminds you of that person, send it to them or consider sharing it and tagging them on LinkedIn, she said.

Silicon Valley Insiders Say That the Shift to Remote Work Could Finally [Be] Making A Dent in Tech's Diversity Crisis. But It Also Creates Key Problems That the Industry Will Have to Solve for the Change to Stick.

By Rosalie Chan

For many tech companies, remote work is starting to become the long-term reality, rather than a temporary change, and experts say it could spur a more diverse workforce – an area where tech companies have long floundered and where the percentages of Black and Latinx employees are still often in the single digits.

Booz Allen’s Patricia Goforth: A “Powerful Female Engineer” Committed to Building a Strong STEM Pipeline


In April 2017, Patricia Goforth became the first female leader of Booz Allen Hamilton’s engineering and science business, tasked with charting the course for the firm’s 3,400 engineers and applied scientists who build transformational solutions for clients.

The Chairman of the Company Behind Snickers and M&Ms Reveals What's Next for the Chocolate Giant

By Cadie Thompson

Mars Inc, the maker of M&Ms, Snickers, and Milky Way, was once one of the most secretive companies in the United States. But that has started to change during the last few years.

The 106-year-old company is making some big transformations in an effort to tackle new challenges and new opportunities.

We sat down with Mars chairman Stephen Badger to discuss why the company is opening up and to see what the $35 billion firm has planned for the future. We also got him to give us some insight into what working for a family company is really like.

The CEO of a Company with 40,000 Employees Shares His Top 4 Leadership Lessons

by Peter Vanham, Contributor

What would you do if a colleague was up for a promotion, but you felt he or she wasn't up to the task?

Ronnie Leten, CEO of Atlas Copco, a global company with more than 40,000 employees, wouldn't hesitate a minute.

He would tell him or her straight in the face, because he believes honesty trumps all other considerations. "I might punch you in the face, but I'll never stab you in the back," he says.

What other leadership lessons does he offer for those wanting to reach the top?

Too Big Profits are Bad for U.S. Business

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“Big American companies are maximizing their profits instead of investing in their people and future projects.” That’s the blunt, provocative first sentence of a recent commentary by Henry Blodget, CEO of Business Insider. Blodget argues, “this behavior is contributing to record income inequality in the country and starving the primary engine of U.S. economic growth—the vast American middle class—of purchasing power.”

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