Posts Tagged C-Suite
Partnering with IT, getting free trials from vendors can be effective as well
When human resource leaders approach C-suite executives with requests to fund new HR technologies, they can feel a little like a teenager asking a date’s parents for permission to stay out past midnight.
Median pay for chief executive officers at the largest American companies increased from $9.3 million in 2012 to $10.1 million in 2013, largely due to a vigorous U.S. stock market, according to consultancy Equilar Inc.’s 2014 CEO Pay Strategies Report. However, stock options are making up less of senior leaders’ total compensation, researchers found.
In the past year I have encountered thousands of HR professionals. From being a fellow attendee at a conference, to leading and planning a conference with over 500 HR professionals as attendees to speaking to placing HR professionals, I literally talk to fellow HR pro’s every day.
In July, Harvard Business Review featured a blog post by Ram Charan titled, It's Time to Split HR. SHRM CEO, Hank Jackson, responded to the post with the following comment:
Dear Mr. Charan,
I have read several of your books and have been impressed with your analysis of the drivers of board and business success as it relates to human resources.
Best performers emphasize stock options, targeted performance measures.
High-performing companies design their executive compensation programs differently from many other organizations, according to a new study by consultancy Towers Watson.
C-level relationships matter most, while digital marketing skills add value.
Chief marketers who report directly to CEOs are likely to earn more than their peers, according to a new study by the 7,000-member Chief Marketing Officer (CMO) Council. Additionally, good peer relationships provide an advantage as the most highly paid CMOs have forged close partnerships with chief financial officers and chief information officers.
A growing number of Latin American executives say that gender diversity is a top agenda item at their companies. However, Latin American women are still greatly underrepresented in the C-suite within the region, according to global management consulting firm McKinsey & Company.
Conducted in February 2013, McKinsey’s survey received responses from 547 executives (354 men and 193 women) in Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Colombia, Mexico and Peru.