Executive Education in Focus

Research and Thought from Executive Education Faculty

Kellogg Executive Education’s mission is lifelong learning. Our on-site programs create an immersive experience that broadens participants' perspectives and introduces new frameworks, while faculty research and writing explores ideas in greater depth. Here, we present that thinking, which spans the wealth of subjects and themes that make up the Executive Education portfolio.

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Executive judgment

The Three Dimensions of Executive Judgment

Of the many skills required to serve effectively at the highest levels, none is more important than judgment. The judgment required to lead effectively and to act thoughtfully, beyond instinctual reactions, is a uniquely human capability. Neuroscientists call this competence, “executive function.”

Disapprove or approve

Three Factors of Surviving Brand Scandals

You’re an executive at a company that’s just been featured in a headline-level scandal. How will your brand weather the scandal with consumers? According to research by Kellogg’s Alice Tybout and Wake Forest’s Michelle Roehm, the answer depends on at least three factors.

Checkboxes

Three Key Things for New Leaders to Do

If stepping into a new leadership role has you feeling a little nervous, multiply by ten to estimate the apprehension rippling through your new team. While you may be wondering whether you are up for the challenge, the people anticipating your arrival are wondering, “What’s going to happen to me?”

To Bond or Not to Bond?

In August 2017, Tesla Inc. issued a $1.8 billion high yield bond. The issue, which carries a 5.3 percent coupon, matures on August 15, 2025, and is callable after August 15, 2020, at 103...The interesting question is why a corporation such as Tesla would decide to issue debt and convertible debt as the optimal financial policy.


How Can Boards Coexist with ISS and Glass Lewis?

Balancing stones

If you ask experienced directors about their biggest complaint about the changes in the boardroom over the last 20 years, I think many would grumble and then say something about Institutional Shareholder Services (ISS) and Glass Lewis. To some, these entities have taken the fun out of being a director, as creativity has been replaced by an increased focus on compliance.

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