Board of Directors
Yoshiro Mori has created a storm in Japan where women are grossly under-represented in politics and in boardrooms.
Latest figures show a rise in the number of females sitting on boards – but too many boards still only have one woman.
Since I began looking into the murky area of corporate psychopaths I have been astounded by two things. Firstly, the level
Traditional eastern philosophies explain that in nature all matter consists of feminine (ying) and masculine (yang) energy
As the more foolish among us head up to the Edinburgh Fringe this week, I've been contemplating that age-old question; what is the Spirit of the Fringe? Perhaps a good starting point is to look at the past winners of the Panel Prize (often informally referred to as "the Spirit of the Fringe award").
It's hot and sweaty in Olde London Towne. All the hotter and sweatier for me, and my Fearlessly Frank colleague Ben Little
Generation Y's entrepreneurs have received well-deserved publicity of late, most notably Nick D'Aloisio's sale of Internet start-up Summly to Yahoo! And HuffPo has led the way in showcasing the full breadth of Gen Y talent from the catwalk to the kitchen. But there's another place where Gen Y leaders are also starting to make a big impact: the corporate boardroom.
Britain's latest depressing GDP figures prompted me to go back and take a second look at Ipsos MORI's latest Captains of Industry survey. This is an annual barometer, tracking the mood in Britain's boardooms.
Diversity in the workplace has become the buzz phrase in business, following the ongoing EU row on whether or not to enforce