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strategy+business: Business Thought Leadership Interviews With Economists, Management Theorists, Though Leaders, And Business Authors

 

s+b conducts and publishes dozens of interviews per year with noted thought leaders, including chief executive officers and other business leaders, authors, economists, and business theorists. Our coverage ranges from short, topical interviews with CEOs, entrepreneurs, business professors, chief technology officers, CFOs, CMOs, and other thought leaders to our feature-length Thought Leader Interviews.

Thought Leaders

 

Mark Bertolini’s
Preventive
Disruption

For Aetna’s CEO, the lauded move to raise employee wages is just part of a broader strategy to adapt to changes in healthcare.

Corinne Bendersky
on Why Neurotics
Get a Bum Rap

Expectations don’t match reality, says the UCLA Anderson School of Management professor, when it comes to the performance of certain personality types in teams.
 

Linda A. Hill
on the Creative
Power of the Many

The Harvard Business School professor explains how leaders can harness collective genius to achieve innovation success.

Kristin Behfar on
How We Fight,
and Why It Matters

The Darden School of Business professor describes a new framework for predicting conflict outcomes.
 

Creating Chaos for Fun and Profit

In a turbulent industry environment, make your way to the eye of the hurricane.

The Man Who Saw the Future

As the pace of change in business accelerates, the legacy of Pierre Wack, the father of scenario planning, is more relevant than ever.

Noel M. Tichy: The Thought Leader Interview

The University of Michigan leadership teacher says leadership is about teaching.

An Interview with Paul M. Romer

Stanford university economics professor Paul Romer explains how the knowledge economy is creating monopoly power and changing the nature of competition. This stems from the ability of knowledge-based industries to generate increasing returns by capturing as much market share as possible. Unlike traditional monopolies, however, information age giants will face being superseded by new entrants and little danger exists of permanent monopolies -- even in an industry like software.
Archive of Thought Leaders articles
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