Sightings: Electronic Graveyard

Workspace: 9 to 5 is So Last Century

Columnist Alison Maitland discusses how today’s flexible work arrangements should not be mere employee perks.

The New Normal: Acceptable Loss

Why long-term thinking may lead to unnecessarily large failures.

Openers: Private Sector vs. Public Service

Today’s CEOs are experts at eliminating jobs, not creating them. Why do we keep looking to corporate leaders to solve our political and economic dilemmas?


Turf Wars

It’s only natural that groups within organizations, and their leaders, wind up competing against each other rather than working toward a common goal.

Who Wants To Be A Manager-1

Who Wants to Be a Manager?

Too often, organizations promote the wrong people and then set them up for failure. The result: Both employees and managers find their relationship frustrating and unfulfilling.

Who Wants To Be A Manager-1

The Other Half

Ripa Rashid challenges the West’s view of working women in emerging markets: Women face unusual obstacles to corporate success—and are overcoming them.


Are You Too Young—or Too Old—to Be a CEO?

It’s hard to get past assumptions of what a senior executive is supposed to look like. But it’s important to do just that—at the top, success has no correlation with age or ethnicity or even experience.


No More Year In Paris?

Overseas assignments are a changing world.


Getting Past Stupid

Steve Shapiro argues that most of the things that companies do in the name of innovation actually destroy it.


A Closer Look

In a shifting economic landscape, those responsible for assessing and valuing C-suite talent are judging candidates with fresh eyes.


From Like to Love

Adrian Slywotzky explains how a few products manage to break away from the pack and become beloved superstars.


Getting To New and Improved

Creating innovation is neither as systematic as some insist nor as ethereal and ephemeral as others claim. Principles of disruption help chart a new path.


Most Read Features

The Conference Board Review is the quarterly magazine of The Conference Board, the world's preeminent business membership and research organization. Founded in 1976, TCB Review is a magazine of ideas and opinion that raises tough questions about leading-edge issues at the intersection of business and society.