Family doesn’t intrude on business; it’s a driving force in Ultimate Kronos Group CEO’s operational philosophy of building a strong company.
One of the world’s most sought-after leadership coaches, Marshall Goldsmith, is making the business world a better place by spreading his knowledge -- and inspiring hundreds of other leaders to do the same.
Differences can coexist in a culture that uses listening as the bridge for communication.
Almost a year ago, we set out to find select CEOs who respected people. We discovered a treasure trove of compassionate and caring capitalists.
Drawing inspiration from her personal struggles and challenges, Modern Health founder links “humanity” and “community” to help businesses support their own greatest asset – their people.
Delta’s CEO creates Gaining Altitude podcast series of powerful conversations as expansion of company-wide Town Halls.
In co-founding Motherly, Liz focused her journalism skills toward her vision for a fact-based, non-judgmental platform that breaks the one-dimensional mom stereotype.
PwC’s U.S. chair and senior partner sees trust as the backbone of best practices/best outcomes for employees and clients.
Jill Koziol leads Motherly to move the focus of motherhood from baby-centric or business-centric to mother-centric, supporting our new generation of moms seeking validation as multi-faceted, educated, professional women.
Qooore’s co-founder believes investment need not – nay, should not – be just about making or losing a quick buck, and co-developed an app that helps people make more sense and more meaning out of their investments.
When CEOs get out in front with their employees and connect at every level, it helps improve productivity for sure but, more importantly, it shows their employees they value and respect them.
CEO Kristin Groos Richmond is committed to empowering students to succeed in school – and thus in life – by giving them good nutrition; she reveals why Revolution Foods’ for-profit model was the best way to make that happen.
In this exclusive Social Capital interview, one of America’s most caring CEOs discusses how he turned the pandemic into an opportunity to help customers, the farmers who grow their food, and its employees and their families to have a better life and a better future.
This month we honor those CEOs and companies that realize that capitalism done right and respect for the family are inseparable. A free economic system that is not completely dependent upon government support only works when the family support system is alive and well. So, companies that support that family are crucial to the survival of capitalism.
Hubert Joly, who led the turnaround of Best Buy when most in business thought it a lost cause, argues eloquently that the best business leadership is about improving the lives of people.
Since we first honored David Heath as one of our “Top 10 Social Capital CEOs” last November, our continuing conversations with this philanthropically motivated for-profit entrepreneur further reinforces the evidence that business and philanthropy strengthen each other. In this revealing interview, Bombas’ CEO offers surprising perspectives on Bombas’s newest product launch – underwear.
This week, we shine our Social Capital spotlight on one of our February honorees. She is a visionary business leader who recognizes that many people are often shut out of opportunity by a slim minority of individuals who seem to control “access” to so many crucial rights or resources – and are leading efforts to prove the opposite is good business.
As our nation begins to slowly but surely emerge from the pandemic, with the numbers of those infected as well as those dying or those hospitalized dropping to levels about a tenth of what they were at the height of the illness, we thought it was a good time to shine a special light on what some of our Social Capital leaders did to help, and what they learned that can help all businesses deal with any similar challenges in the future, God forbid.
When she was younger, TMV’s co-founder helped make sure the family business always respected its crews, and now she’s funding businesses that make people the point of profit.
From leaders who promote intellectual discourse to psychological awareness to medical and health knowledge our honorees this month make it their mission to help us learn for our good and the good of all in our society, thereby planting the seeds of a whole lot more Social Capital.
Davis Smith Wanted A Profitable Company That Would 'Do Good' by Respecting People Worldwide – It Worked
Local sourcing, local input drives Davis Smith to design a brand that is all about providing employment opportunity out of poverty and celebrating individual initiative.
In an amazing and exclusive Q and A with IBT’s Social Capital team, Delta Air Lines’ Ed Bastian gives an inside view of how doing business in the Social Capital way kept the company on course throughout the pandemic, arguably the most challenging year the travel industry has ever faced, and how it is helping them to not just persevere but to quickly rebound in amazing and inspiring ways.
From Reddit’s retail stock raiders to companies making better water and healthy food a priority to leaders who believe their company’s greatest asset is to improve the lives of their employees, and of everyone in their communities, a powerful coalition is forming around an important but oft overlooked element of Social Capital.
Mike Brady exemplifies kindness in leadership -- leaders making decisions that follow the golden rule, treating people how we want to be treated, with humanity and respect.