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  • Editor’s Picks / Just now

    How America's most feared CEOs damage their companies

    When people experience feelings of anxiety and fear in the workplace, they are less likely to engage in creative and innovative thinking and more likely to engage in unethical behavior, according to a recent study by PwC. The report also found that if managers focus more on getting employees to do their job well, as opposed to primarily focusing on the negative outcomes of bad behaviour, businesses are likely to have greater success in changing behaviors. Is it better to be feared than loved? Countless leadership gurus and coaches have passed this advice onto their protégés. Many of today’s top CEOs can be described as feared by the way they treat their staff. AOL’s Tim Armstrong gained world-wide attention for publicly humiliating a longtime employee and firing him during an earnings call. Larry Ellison, former CEO of Oracle, was notorious for his hostile takeovers and, during the takeover of PeopleSoft pre-announced 5,000 firings while threatening violence against the then-CEO.
    Read article on Fortune
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  • Editor’s Picks / 7 minutes ago

    IMF says more work needed on Yuan reserve currency decision

    The International Monetary Fund said the yuan trails its global counterparts in major benchmarks and that “significant work” in analysing data is needed before deciding whether to grant the Chinese currency reserve status. IMF staff members also opened the door to a possible delay in any approval with a proposal to postpone by nine months, until September 2016, the implementation of a change in the basket of currencies that make up the lender’s Special Drawing Rights, according to an update on the five-yearly review released Tuesday. The IMF said postponing the change would make the transition to a new basket smoother. The report suggests that while approval by the IMF board isn’t yet assured, it’s within reach, and the decision will come down to more than just the staff’s assessment. China has been pushing for the yuan to join the USD, EUR, JPY and GBP in the SDR basket. The US wants China to move toward a flexible exchange rate and undertake financial reforms.
    Read article on Bloomberg
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  • Editor’s Picks / 1 hour ago

    Alibaba hires ex-Goldman Sachs banker to head global expansion

    Brands are everything to retailers, and Alibaba has found one that should do wonders for its marketability: Goldman Sachs. John Foley writes the Chinese e-commerce group has hired former investment banking stalwart Michael Evans to grow its overseas business. It's bad practice, since Evans had already been an independent director since Alibaba floated last year – but good politics. Canadian rowing champ Evans, who took home a gold medal in 1984, may not be ideally equipped to run an online retail platform, but he knows about hard selling. Evans ran Goldman's Asia business for almost 10 years, starting in the year the Wall Street outfit opened its brokerage business in the People's Republic.
    Read article on CNBC
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  • Editor’s Picks / Yesterday at 22:51 GMT

    China targets short selling to curb volatility

    Wall Street Journal
    China shares ended higher Tuesday after officials announced fresh steps to rein in short selling. Chao Deng writes Chinese regulators are continuing to roll out rescue measures to stem a 27% decline in equities since mid-June. Late Monday, the Shanghai and Shenzhen stock exchanges announced revised rules on short selling to curb volatility. But analysts question the effectiveness of the move given the limited scope of short selling in China’s market. Under new rules, short sellers must wait at least one day to cover their positions and pay back loans used to buy shares. Previously, investors could cover their positions within the same day, a practice regulators said added to “abnormal volatility of stock prices".
    Read article on Wall Street Journal
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