Many of the coinages fail to differentiate the mundane from the momentous. Has the suffix’s overuse rendered it essentially meaningless?
The mud rarely sticks.
A new study involving extensive interviews with dozens of directors shows that they see their roles as more about supporting executives, not challenging them.
Steinhoff was the darling of investors, asset managers, analysts and financial journalists. But its success was built on shaky foundations.
All Steinhoff directors should be held accountable for the international corporate scandal.
Gaps in the two tier board structure which is favoured in Europe may be partly responsible for the Steinhoff corporate scandal.
A suit of highly paid professional services seem to have failed investors in the unfolding Steinhoff corporate scandal.
The corporate veil, traditionally friend of directors and foe of outsiders, may have turned double agent.
The amplified public concerns about executive pay that led to the cementing of reporting and disclosure into law, may start trend of voluntary disclosure among professional bodies.
He’s one of Britain’s biggest brands – it’ll take more than a few grumpy messages to spoil that.
Fallout from the Volkswagen case shows how scandals can give virtuous organisations a competitive edge and help industries evolve.
The bank’s recent scandal probably would never have happened had senior management only listened to Wells Fargo’s whistleblowers.
How can companies brought low by scandal or failure remember the lessons they should be learning?
Publicly listed Australian companies are still falling short of proper corporate social responsibility, judging by most recent reports.
Unravelling the complex pros and cons of fibbing.
Two of the largest dairy cooperatives have been playing with farmers by pursuing a high price for milk when both should have taken into account fluctuations in the global dairy markets.
People who expose wrongdoing – whether it’s cruelty against animals or corporate misconduct – deserve better protection and even financial incentives to do the right thing, as the US has shown.
If some good can come out of the Volkswagen scandal, it’s that public will be more clued up about air pollution from cars.
The sensational confessions of the car-manufacturing giant have sent shockwaves through the industry and have wider implications for the whole corporate sector.
Surveys show that 95% of high school students and 70% of college students are involved in some form of cheating.