Matthew Murphy was born on Halloween, but nothing was as scary as his first week as chief executive of Griswold Home Care, a home-health staffing business in Plymouth Meeting.
At 22, Matt Murphy, now a chief executive of a multi-million-dollar company, was definitely wet behind the ears when he arrived on board a Navy vessel as a young officer in the middle of a Pacific deployment. What he learned on deck stayed with him the rest of his career.
What sells a car? Safety, reliability are givens. But there's more.
Maybe Amazon should consider Camden. Thomas J. Doll, president of Subaru of America Inc., tells why the Japanese car maker chose Camden for its U.S. headquarters.
Miserable on the job? You're not alone, but there are ways to make things better.
"What makes us different? I think it's the design of the clothing," Agathe Boidin, chief executive of Orchestra Prémaman USA Inc., the French kids' and babies' clothing retailer trying to make a place for itself in American retailing.
How does a big company hire when it wants to go start-up?
At Orchestra Prémaman's headquarters in France, Agathe Boidin, 46, rose through the ranks. Here, as the leader of the company's infant U.S. operation, life in the executive suite isn't even close to the same.
Heading into Labor Day, the leader of Pennsylvania's largest federation of unions talks Trump, politics and union organizing.
Walking into Goodway Group's corporate headquarters in Jenkintown is more than a little bit surrealistic. No fancy lobby. No receptionist. In fact, no people at all. Only the chief executive is there and one or two others.
Imagine being in the situation some of the nation's CEOs found themselves in last week. Resign from President Trump's manufacturing council? Or stay? What are the consequences either way - for employees, customers, shareholders. What would you do? We asked some local CEOs.
If you're going to the boss to ask for a raise, this is what you should do if the answer is no.
Everyone's got a theory about why more women aren't CEOs and what to do about it. Villanova business school dean Joyce Russell has hers as well. Hint: The answer combines kindergarten, Girl Scout cookies, math literacy, and, believe it or not, high heels.
Villanova Cats are "zealots," says the new dean of the Main Line university's business school. But it's not just about the basketball, Joyce Russell has learned.