business leaders

President Donald Trump is preparing to allow some states to ease up on social distancing guidelines to help kick-start the U.S. economy.
Chief executives of nearly 150 companies are calling on the U.S. Senate to pass gun-control legislation to combat mass shootings.
While I don't know them personally, I'm pretty sure that none of the hundreds of American athletes traveled to the Olympics with the "F word" on their minds. There is absolutely nothing emotionally pleasant about failing, because it makes you feel like, well, a failure!
The deed is done. Donald Trump is officially the Republican nominee for President of the United States. And, now we have a highly qualified business leader who, if elected, will do what is required to "make America great again". Or, do we?
After decades of seeing how valuable teamwork can be to success, I firmly believe that collaboration should be an integral aspect of an undergraduate education so that by the time students enter the workforce, working together is intuitive.
I think we can agree that passion was at the heart of McEnroe's game, and he didn't tiptoe around his love of the sport or the frustration it brought -- he leveraged it.
The U.K. has a plan to bring executives into the mental health conversation. Can the U.S. do the same?
Many people love stories, but few people tell good stories. To succeed in business, we need to tell good stories so people will listen and take action.
Based on what the candidates have said so far in public, it's not so hard to differentiate between the two on business matters. And if you're a Republican voter, it seems like Trump is the better candidate than Carson for your business this primary season.