A new report on FTSE 100 leadership reveals a steady growth towards gender equality at board level, but when it comes to CEO roles, women remain far behind men.
Despite a drop in the number of companies with all-male boards, the team behind the government-backed Hampton-Alexander Review uncovered shocking reasons why chairs and CEOs are unwilling to appoint more women.
Many will still be celebrating the end of 2017, a year filled with tumultuous and confusing economic statistics. But for all the uncertainty and changes that came about, we enter 2018 more stable than we’d like to think.
While most of us worry about the impact workplace automation will have, companies within the FTSE 100 already have “high-level” plans in place to make the most of it – but don’t intend to share.
Leaders such as Mark Zuckerberg, Jeff Bezos and Elon Musk have become almost as famous as their companies, but what do their CEO salaries say?
Fat Cat Wednesday represents the day on which FTSE 100 CEOs earned the average annual UK salary of £28,200 – and we’re only four days into the new year.
While renowned British fund manager Neil Woodford has labelled Donald Trump’s general election success a shock, he believes his actions will be more moderate in action.
In a report just out from the High Pay Unit it is noted that FTSE 100 CEOs enjoy average remuneration of £5.5m a year, which has increased by ten per cent in the last year. Let me explain the dismaying connection between this state of affairs and the, by now, infamous BHS pension fund deficit.
Should a FTSE 100 company like Sports Direct grant personal favours from the boardroom to controlling shareholder Mike Ashley?
Today has been dubbed "Fat Cat Tuesday" by The High Pay Centre, which has revealed some shocking statistics: within two days top bosses have already raked up the average person's yearly salary.
Women’s representation on the FTSE 100 has more than doubled to 26 per cent in less than five years, with “realistic, achievable and stretching targets for businesses” being a key driver of progress, according to former trade minister Lord Davies.
Heidrick & Struggles has released a report highlighting the diversity of the UK's top firms, as well as its position as a global business hub.