Why Short-Termism Is Shortsighted

When companies focus on returning money to shareholders each quarter, rather than spending money on innovation and improvements, they’re dragging down the economy, says new research.

Show Your Work: A Plea For Better Research Methods

A new paper says management researchers should show more data and use a simple graphical tool.

Leadership Lessons from Japan’s Cotton Spinning Industry

When it comes to a company’s success, is it better to have one strong leader at the top or several leaders sharing responsibilities? The early Japanese cotton spinning industry might have the answer.

Why Critics Don’t Pan Blockbusters… At Least Not Right Away

New research finds media outlets delay negative reviews of movies and video games.

History’s Top Innovators: Genius or Luck?

In the early automobile industry, what separated the greats, like Henry Ford, was quite a bit of luck,

Machine Learning Has a Flaw. It’s Gullible.

New research explores the potential biases that limit the effectiveness of ML process technologies and the scope for human capital to be complementary in reducing such biases.

Why Winners Learn To Share Power

Some startups bet everything on a single visionary founder. But organizations with stable shared leadership are more likely to grow and emerge as industry anchors.

Why Real Individualists Work Together

People love stories about determined entrepreneurs who work alone until they achieve success. But an isolationist mindset tends to backfire in the real world.

Early Auto Racing And Firm Survival

What do the early days of auto racing near the turn of the 20th century have to do with determining firm survival? It all comes down to how society shapes market reputation.

Trapped But Not Lost With Limited Mobility

Nobody likes to feel trapped. But employees benefit in some ways when two factors combine to pin them in place, making it harder for them to exit their organizations with valuable knowledge.

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