A first-person account of restoring balance and ethics to Siemens.
Common strategies U.S. multinational companies may use to improve cash flow from China.
Boards should consider personalities of existing and prospective directors when seeking new board members.
A sample of highlights from Marty Lipton's annual address, Some Thoughts for Boards of Directors in 2013.
When ratios don’t improve, the probability of regulators stepping in increases.
John Nash, who coined the boardroom adage “NIFO: nose in, fingers out,” built NACD membership to 3,000.
Lessons from the ‘London whale,’ how not to fall in love with a deal, and knowing when to exit among advice shared.
Many of the leadership skills and training military officers possess can be repurposed for service in corporate boardrooms.
Corporate governance, NACD, and Directorship magazine have changed a great deal in recent years, and will continue to do so as we approach 2020.
This issue both looks ahead to cybersecurity issues directors may face in the near future, and look back to reflect upon the history of NACD.
The hardest, and sometimes most important, questions to answer when considering joining a board are often the least measurable.
The federal government is taking actions to help defend corporations from cyber attacks.
Franklin hailed for public service and Washington insight; King to advance 2020 initiative.
A number of retired or soon-to-retire government officials have joined or have been nominated to corporate boards.
A slew of new books offer valuable looks at issues as diverse as what makes Mayo Clinic great to how the social technology revolution should be embraced.
The top 10 results of the Executive Perspectives on Top Risks for 2013: Key Issues Being Discussed in the Boardroom and C-Suite.
How can audit committees help ensure that internal audit is properly focused and fully utilized—and delivers the value it should?
The number of alternative compensation definitions is growing as investors scrutinize pay and performance.
Large capital projects—with their multi-year timelines, changing requirements, and complex procurement issues—are inherently risky and require diligent oversight.
With so many choices, how can the audit committees of small public companies efficiently weigh their options? One way to simplify the process is to think like an institutional investor.
Boardroom threat level rising: A closer look at how vulnerability in cyber space is redefining national security, enterprise risk, intellectual property, and oversight.