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If Reed Hastings made major business mistakes, his instinct toward innovation wasn't one of them.
Corporations have been slow to act on a federal law that targets foreign corruption practices.
The separation of CEO and chairman positions and the institution of a lead director are cards to strengthen a board's hand and create a better company.
Here's a new mantra for Occupy Wall Street protesters whose wrath has partially targeted boardroom fat cats: No Diversity, No Peace!
Disappointed by management and emboldened by Dodd-Frank, shareholders are taking a more aggressive role.
As investors look for growth in emerging markets, Rwanda's surprising recovery attracts attention.
Large investment banks are still the heaviest hitters on Wall Street, but boutique firms have begun carving out a niche that shows no signs of narrowing.
While bribery at home is severely punished, China's companies are perceived to routinely engage in bribery abroad. It remains to be seen if the new measure represents real change.
A share buyback can be a powerful tool to strengthen a corporation's hand. The key to unlock its potential is consistent communication with shareholders.
A decade after Enron, the News Corp. scandal may encourage zero-tolerance among shareholders to the sort of audacious disregard of their will.