Posts filtered by tags: by Boris Groysberg[x]


 

How 'Small C' Change Can Beat Large-Scale Rebuilding

Many business leaders are convinced that large-scale change is necessary to bounce back from difficult times. But a professional soccer team's surprise success shows that smaller measures can work better, write Boris Groysberg and colleagues. [Author: by Boris Groysberg, Sascha L. Schmidt, and Sebastian Flegr]
Tags: College, Boris Groysberg, by Boris Groysberg, Sascha L. Schmidt, and Sebastian Flegr, Boris Groysberg Sascha L Schmidt, Sebastian Flegr


How Remote Work Changes What We Think About Onboarding

COVID-19 has turned many companies into federations of remote workplaces, but without guidance on how their onboarding of new employees must change, says Boris Groysberg. [Author: by Boris Groysberg]
Tags: College, Boris Groysberg, by Boris Groysberg


NFL Head Coaches Are Getting Younger. What Can Organizations Learn?

Football team owners are hiring younger head coaches, hoping to unleash innovation and fresh thinking. How's that working out? Research by Boris Groysberg and colleagues. [Author: by Boris Groysberg, Evan M.S. Hecht, and Abhijit Naik]
Tags: College, NFL, Boris Groysberg, Abhijit Naik, by Boris Groysberg, Evan M.S. Hecht, and Abhijit Naik, Boris Groysberg Evan M S Hecht


What Football Firings Teach Managers About Staying Relevant

Many executives are confident they can retain their skills over time. Experience shows they are wrong. Just look at the National Football League's "Black Monday" for proof, says Boris Groysberg. [Author: by Boris Groysberg, Sarah Abbott, and Katherine Connolly Baden]
Tags: College, National Football League, Boris Groysberg, Sarah Abbott, by Boris Groysberg, and Katherine Connolly Baden, Boris Groysberg Sarah Abbott, Katherine Connolly Baden


Does Financial Misconduct Affect the Future Compensation of Alumni Managers?

Analyzing data from an executive search firm, this paper explains how former employees who are free from wrongdoing still pay a price in stigma after incidents of corporate financial misconduct. The finding is potentially disquieting for all managers, because it suggests that one’s human capital can be impaired even long after one moves on and suggests the need for developing a human capital strategy for reacting to misconduct of past employers. [Author: by Boris Groysberg, Eric Lin, and George ...
Tags: College, George Serafeim, and George Serafeim, by Boris Groysberg, Eric Lin, Boris Groysberg Eric Lin