Strategy+business (s+b) is an award-winning management publication for decision makers in businesses and other organizations around the world. Our purpose is to illuminate the complex choices that leaders face—in strategy, marketing, operations, human capital, governance, and other domains—and the impact of their decisions.
Strategy+business is published by certain member firms of the PwC network. The articles we publish are characterized by:
Distinguished contributors. We feature writing by chief executives and other well-known corporate leaders, best-selling business thinkers and philosophers, prominent academics and researchers, seasoned practitioners from the PwC network, and journalists with a track record in revealing the patterns below the surface.
Distinctive content. Our purpose is to find and share the ideas and stories that raise the game for management, written and expounded clearly enough to provide the basis for thoughtful action. Through in-depth feature stories, thought leader interviews, and strategic commentaries, strategy+business provides an informed, global perspective on ideas and practices relevant to large-scale corporations.
To propose articles for s+b, see our writer’s guidelines.
Discerning readers. Strategy+business has a global audience of more than 1,000,000 readers, including subscribers and website visitors. More than 120,000 people receive s+b’s twice-weekly newsletters, over 115,000 subscribe to s+b’s digital edition and apps, and more than 400,000 interact with s+b on social media channels. Our audience includes business decision makers, managers rising within large companies, distinguished academics, and others with an interest in understanding the business and management systems, practices, and ideas that define our world.
Diverse channels. We make our material available to you in a variety of ways.
Click here for a complete list of our awards.
Leaders should focus less on where workers are and more on a handful of fundamental enablers.
After two years of hype, should the metaverse still be on the corporate agenda? Author and advocate Matthew Ball explains why the answer is yes.
Technology can improve many things, but not leadership.