As urgency around ESG continues to gain momentum in the investor community, panelists at "Building Better Boards" shared insights on how to adapt to emerging metrics and communicate more effectively with stakeholders.
More than half of boards don't have a plan in place. Considering the pace of turnover at the top, that's a dangerous game.
Want to know how your board stacks up? Meridian's annual survey identified trends on a host of executive compensation and corporate governance topics.
As the deadly virus continues to spread around the globe, boards must assess the impact of a prolonged fight to contain it, and manage the associated risks.
The 17th annual Corporate Board Member "What Directors Think" survey points to growing concern over the direction of the business cycle and the regulatory environment.
Catastrophes are avoided when the board puts safety on the agenda, sets the right expectation with management and ensures that the company culture is reinforcing it.
One of the most insightful, pragmatic thinkers about the intersection of technology, business and society lays out his case for the future—and how directors should navigate there.
Spotting that hole when you are part of the market when you're the incumbent, then it's really hard to do, says MIT's Andrew McAfee. "I would always ask the Andy Grove question: 'If only the paranoid survive, what are we likely to miss here?'
I think one of the things that a board should always think about is: 'How do we assess how exposed we are, what are the opportunities and the challenges around this wave of technology.'
A new study conducted by Corporate Board Member and FTI Consulting shows today’s rapidly shifting environment is challenging boards’ established oversight function of compliance programs.
Gathered for Corporate Board Member’s two-day committee series, directors shared experiences and insights on living up to the evolving expectations of today’s stakeholders. Some takeaways.
That doesn't mean homogenous committees can’t make good decisions. But diverse ones, by applying a broader cross-section of experience to today’s multifaceted problems, can usually make better ones.