Plenty of shamed high-profile personalities have found their way back into the hearts of fans and scored endorsements again. A few things Armstrong can do now.
By Harrison Monarth
FORTUNE -- Fifteen years ago, Lance Armstrong launched one of the most successful nonprofit organizations to address the needs of people affected by cancer. Since then, Armstrong's Livestrong Foundation has raised more than $470 million to help more than 550 organizations conduct MOREJan 18, 2013 11:31 AM ET
Matchmakers can connect millions of people looking to pair talent with jobs, buyers with vendors, tenants with landlords, etc. The Fortune 500 should take note.
By John Hagel and John Seely Brown
FORTUNE - You can find matchmakers in many different forms in just about every society. Chinese, Hindu, and Jewish cultures have institutionalized the role for several millennia. At different points in time, talented matchmakers have held positions of status, MOREJan 3, 2013 10:28 AM ET
Federal agencies will continue to interpret the laws that protect employees very broadly and enforce them very aggressively.
By Jonathan A. Segal
FORTUNE -- Democrats have retained control of the White House and the Senate. Republicans have retained control of the House. So the voters, again, have voted for divided government.
What will it mean for workers and their employers? Much of it depends on how Republicans read and respond to the election MORENov 7, 2012 1:07 PM ET
A former retail exec describes how and why he jumped ship to start a winery in his 50s. By Jim BorsackOct 16, 2012 12:57 PM ET
Nearly 1 billion women will enter the global economy for the first time in the coming decade alone, fundamentally shifting how the world works.
By DeAnne Aguirre
FORTUNE -- If you were to list the factors with the biggest potential impact on the business world over the next few decades, you'd likely cite some common themes - evolving technology, the globalization of markets, and fiscal challenges in Western countries, perhaps. But MOREOct 5, 2012 11:48 AM ET
Here are five crucial leadership skills for the most powerful CEO of all -- the U.S. President.
By John Ryan
FORTUNE -- With the U.S. presidential election fast approaching, we will hear a lot from pundits and partisans over the next few months, not to mention President Obama and Gov. Mitt Romney themselves, about how one candidate's leadership skills are superior to his opponent's.
You can take their word for it -- MOREAug 14, 2012 5:00 AM ET
Management experts are beginning to argue that social media is intensifying worker dissatisfaction. So, in a socially networked world, what exactly must bosses do differently?
By Gary M. Stern
FORTUNE -- Complaining about the boss is a time-honored tradition. But management experts and analysts are beginning to argue that social media is intensifying this dissatisfaction (or at least shining a brighter light on it), which is affecting how some managers lead.
A MOREAug 7, 2012 10:32 AM ET
The greatest creative work exists on the edge of what was thought to be possible. Sometimes that means coming up with something that, for one reason or another, completely fails.
By Tham Khai Meng
FORTUNE -- We were in the rooftop bar just a few hours before it was strictly decent to be there. But with the news we'd just received, who could blame us?
I had to push a client to MOREJun 28, 2012 11:08 AM ET
These summer experiences offer deep dives into business fundamentals and are especially helpful to liberal arts graduates with little class work or training in business.
By David Bogoslaw
(Poets&Quants) -- For most college students, summer is a time for catching up with friends back home and working on your tan. But for a growing number of ambitious undergraduates, it's also a time for the equivalent of business school boot camp.
These summer MOREJun 27, 2012 2:06 PM ET
With the variety of communication methods available, it's easy to grow frustrated by annoying associates or clueless clients. It's also easy to find yourself becoming a pest.
By Katherine Reynolds Lewis
FORTUNE -- Everybody knows a communications outlaw. Maybe it's the colleague who sends you three emails in the space of an hour, each with partially formed ideas about a project. Or the conference call host who lets the conversation ramble, MOREJun 19, 2012 10:53 AM ET
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