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Winston Churchill

If you want to make a phone call you will have to find a big red box on the street -- that's if you're prepared to brave the occasional dense smogs that afflict London.

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Do you need a BA, MA, MBA, JD and PhD?updated: Wed May 02 2012 12:05:00

Over the last several decades, the reasons used to justify acquiring a university education has morphed from the academic to the applied, to the sublime and the ridiculous.

Why Obama's apologies make senseupdated: Tue Mar 20 2012 12:31:00

In 1945, not long after attending a historic meeting with Winston Churchill and Joseph Stalin and mere weeks before dying, President Franklin D. Roosevelt addressed Congress.

Queen Elizabeth celebrates 60 years on throneupdated: Mon Feb 06 2012 10:59:00

Sixty years ago Monday, a 25-year-old woman visiting a remote part of Kenya got a message that her father had died.

Winston Churchill: Statesman, Sunday painter and talent scoutupdated: Mon Jan 23 2012 07:20:00

He steered Great Britain through the perils of World War II and is recognized as one of the most important statesmen of the 20th century.

Life, in black, white and colorupdated: Sun Jan 15 2012 09:05:00

Winston Churchill, glaring, resolute, combative, left hand on hip, stares straight off the page -- a moment, and an image, like no other.

Sophie Gustafson: The golfer who overcame a stutterupdated: Wed Nov 30 2011 16:26:00

What do Bruce Willis, Winston Churchill, Marilyn Monroe and King George VI have in common besides being public figures? They all suffered from stuttering at some point in their lives.

History shows danger of arbitrary defense cutsupdated: Wed Nov 23 2011 10:51:00

America's defense budget is headed for a big reduction, as a result of the congressional super committee's failure to reach a debt reduction compromise. The automatic 10-year budget cut of more than half a trillion dollars now facing the military is reminiscent of a strategic decision Britain confronted nearly a century ago. When the empire had to address the profound debts it accrued during World War I, the answer was the Ten Year Rule.

In economic turmoil, U.S. needs a leader like Churchillupdated: Mon Aug 08 2011 06:13:00

Before returning to the States this weekend, I and others in my family spent enthralled hours at the Churchill War Rooms in London, along with the new museum in his honor next door. Now, there was a leader! There was a man whose example shouts out to us now in our hour of trouble.

Opinion: Illegal antiquities trade funds terrorismupdated: Fri Jul 08 2011 02:28:00

The illicit trade in antiquities is a worldwide epidemic on the list with drugs, weapons and human trafficking but is rarely talked about.

Full text of Obama's speech to UK parliamentupdated: Wed May 25 2011 11:38:00

My Lord Chancellor, Mr. Speaker, Mr. Prime Minister, my Lords, and Members of the House of Commons:

A Middle East review, but not much newupdated: Thu May 19 2011 20:19:00

In the president's speech on Thursday, there were two surprises that could shape its impact for a long time to come.

From pencil to pin: The architect artist designing new Trump projectupdated: Thu May 05 2011 07:32:00

In an age when computers seem to be present in every aspect our life, it is maybe reassuring there are some professions where a pencil and piece of paper still suffice.

When a monster came to Alabamaupdated: Fri Apr 29 2011 12:56:00

We knew the threat was real when little pieces of Tuscaloosa began to drop on Birmingham. For such a violent storm, there was very little rain. Instead, paper receipts from businesses 50 miles away and strangers' family photos flitted through the air.

Fortune: How to build the political will for budget cutsupdated: Thu Apr 14 2011 09:38:00

Our nation faces the most predictable economic crisis in its history. Spending is rising rapidly, and revenues are failing to keep pace. As a result, the federal government is forced to borrow huge sums each year to make up the difference. If not addressed, burgeoning deficits will eventually lead to a fiscal crisis, at which point the world's financial markets will force decisions upon us. Jeff Pearlman: Delaware cuts their cross-country program, loses a beloved coachupdated: Thu Jan 20 2011 12:59:00

The University of Delaware's football team recently wrapped up its season with 103 players on its roster. That includes four quarterbacks, 10 running backs, 14 wide receivers, 16 defensive backs and four kickers. As a proud graduate of the school, this makes me immensely happy. It was, after all, Winston Churchill who once said, "Life without a 16th defensive back is no life at all."

Ronald Reagan's first inaugural addressupdated: Thu Jan 20 2011 11:24:00

Sen. Hatfield, Mr. Chief Justice, Mr. President, Vice President Bush, Vice President Mondale, Senator Baker, Speaker O'Neill, Reverend Moomaw, and my fellow citizens:

CNNMoney: How to avoid a debt doomsdayupdated: Sun Oct 17 2010 19:21:00

Commentary: Maya MacGuineas is the director of the fiscal policy program at the New America Foundation.

Skiff sinks in Gulf of Aden; 13 people dieupdated: Tue Sep 28 2010 00:07:00

Thirteen people aboard a skiff drowned Monday in the Gulf of Aden as the crew of the U.S. destroyer Winston S. Churchill attempted to assist the disabled vessel, a military statement said.

5 surefire ways to offend the localsupdated: Mon Aug 23 2010 07:50:00

Body language that's harmless at home may be outright insulting abroad. Here are five gestures to avoid.

Why 'working wealthy' can't give half awayupdated: Fri Aug 13 2010 09:32:00

Last week, nearly 40 billionaires announced their intention to give half their wealth to charity at the encouragement of bridge-playing buddies Warren Buffett and Bill Gates.

Churchill's false teeth sell for $23,000updated: Thu Jul 29 2010 13:08:00

A pair of false teeth worn by Winston Churchill have sold at auction for more than $23,000 -- on the same day that plans were announced to put the British wartime leader's archive papers online for the first time.

How queen gets last word on UK electionupdated: Tue May 11 2010 15:09:00

The days of discussions have ended, demands issued, concesssions made and a decision finally reached -- but even before they formed a government, the UK's political parties must wait for approval from one more person: The queen.

Queen Elizabeth's role in the election?updated: Tue May 11 2010 15:09:00

CNN's Richard Quest looks at Queen Elizabeth II's role in resolving who becomes the next British prime minister.

Money Magazine: When is an annuity worth it?updated: Tue May 04 2010 04:38:00

Question: I just don't understand annuities. There seems to be a lot of buzz about their guaranteed income as a crucial piece of any retirement portfolio. But if I have $100,000, then I already have guaranteed cash to pull from that is not subject to fees or penalties. And I may benefit from higher interest rates in the future. So why would I buy a $100,000 annuity? What am I missing? -- Dave, Denver, Colorado

Fortune: Can you learn to be an entrepreneur?updated: Thu Mar 11 2010 06:27:00

Gregg Fairbrothers wasn't born to business. He grew up in an academic household. "I didn't know a debit from a credit," he admits. Fairbrothers studied earth sciences at Dartmouth in the '70s, got his master's at Rutgers, and eventually moved to Tulsa, where he joined Samson, a gas driller, and earned his chops at the right hand of the company's "hard-nosed founder." He picked up an MBA, but that was "just to get the toolkit," he says. "I learned my business on the job." Jon Wertheim: Djokovic shines for country in Davis Cupupdated: Mon Mar 08 2010 14:25:00

1. Nole Contendere: Novak Djokovic's ranking in the court of public opinion tends to waver like no other player's. He's a threat to win majors. No wait, he's out of shape and deprived of fortitude. He's a colorful performer. No wait, he's a self-absorbed clown. Whatever, Djokovic's image got an nice uptick last weekend. Playing in Belgrade -- where he's always beloved -- the only player in the top five to compete in Davis Cup led Serbia to a victory over a game American team with pair of well-played wins. Good for him. Good for them. For all the results, check

Is aviation security mostly for show?updated: Tue Dec 29 2009 07:44:00

Last week's attempted terror attack on an airplane heading from Amsterdam to Detroit has given rise to a bunch of familiar questions.

What Americans owe to those who serveupdated: Thu Nov 19 2009 17:23:00

The woman's Halloween costume featured a Third Reich motif.

Secret hotels of the Loire Valleyupdated: Thu Jun 04 2009 10:14:00

Just a two-hour detour from Paris, the Loire was once a playground to Renaissance royals. Now its vaunted châteaux are attracting enterprising young couples and artists who have remade them into captivating -- and surprisingly affordable -- inns.

FSB: Stress test: Should your biz fold?updated: Fri Apr 03 2009 11:33:00

Debbie Dusenberry is the founder of Curious Sofa, a home-furnishings business in Kansas City, Kans. I had heard that she had an interesting take on business and the economy, so one day I checked out her Web site. Andy Staples: Firing Mike Leach would be colossal mistakeupdated: Wed Feb 18 2009 14:57:00

Texas Tech has spent millions this decade to make its football program one of the nation's best. The Red Raiders have expanded their stadium, entered into lucrative licensing agreements and enjoyed the bounty that comes from being a competitive member of the Big 12. So why, when they are so close to reaching their goal of making the team nationally relevant on an annual basis, have athletic director Gerald Myers and school administrators decided now is the time to torpedo the program?

Unhealthy British bulldog to get makeoverupdated: Thu Jan 15 2009 09:51:00

The classic English bulldog, a symbol of defiance and pugnacity often likened to wartime leader Winston Churchill, is set to breathe a little easier under revised breed standards issued in Britain.

Bye, bye bulldogupdated: Thu Jan 15 2009 09:51:00

Britain's bulldog undergoes a makeover for its health. CNN's Atika Shubert reports.

Obama, McCain and the tall tales of politiciansupdated: Fri Dec 19 2008 10:08:00

When Americans go to the polls this November, there will be many factors that influence where they eventually decide to cast their vote:

Opulent Hearst Castle a budget road tripupdated: Thu Dec 18 2008 13:30:00

Turn up the music, crack the window -- falling gas prices have flipped on the road-trip ignition switch.

Can birth order determine your career?updated: Wed Oct 22 2008 11:08:00

Ah, sibling rivalry. Relentless competitions, name-calling, hair pulling and blame shifting plague households with two or more children everywhere. Can't we all just get along?

Yachting: No sport for the faint-heartedupdated: Fri Oct 17 2008 09:18:00

It doesn't have the brutality of rugby or the physical intimidation of a boxing match, yet sailing is still one of the most dangerous sports in the world. Does Temperament Matter?updated: Wed Oct 15 2008 21:00:00

Call it reflexes in a crisis. Or instincts under pressure. The qualities that a President needs to succeed are both essential and elusive

CNNMoney: Bank rescue will take time to workupdated: Tue Oct 14 2008 18:21:00

The latest version of the bank bailout plan may be getting more support than others but even those who think it's a good idea say it won't lead to a quick economic turnaround. David Cameron: UK's Next Leader?updated: Thu Sep 11 2008 11:00:00

Conservative leader David Cameron's rise is proof of his political prowess -- and of how much the country has changed Andy Staples: A glimpse of history ... had Youth League officials called the shotsupdated: Thu Aug 28 2008 09:06:00

Bravo to the parents of the leaders of the Youth Baseball League of New Haven, Conn. By banning 9-year-old Jericho Scott from pitching because his wicked 40-mph fastball strikes out too many batters, they've taught their children a valuable lesson: When the going gets tough, quit. When you face a seemingly unbeatable obstacle, walk away.

FSB: In praise of the power napupdated: Mon Aug 25 2008 10:45:00

There is a quick-acting miracle cure for weariness that won't cost you a dime. It's called a nap. Why Can't Candidates Be Celebrities?updated: Wed Aug 13 2008 19:45:00

Viewpoint: McCain ridicules Obama as "the One," even as he compares himself to Churchill. But there's nothing wrong with candidates aspiring to greatness Youssef Chahine: From Egypt With Love and Angerupdated: Tue Jul 29 2008 19:00:00

The world's most renowned Arabic filmmaker is dead at 82. But his films live on, if you can find them Jonah Freedman: Hardly any club is safe from major blows to title racesupdated: Thu Mar 20 2008 14:05:00

"Difficulties mastered are opportunities won." -- Winston Churchill

Elephant among odd college donationsupdated: Fri Mar 07 2008 15:17:00

Universities are always looking for cash from their alumni (or anyone else with a big enough checkbook). But sometimes colleges are offered donations of another variety. Here are stories of six rather unusual gifts given to universities across the world. Steve Aschburner: Wallace the central focus of Bulls' woesupdated: Tue Feb 05 2008 16:19:00

In a recent British survey, one in four respondents said Winston Churchill never existed, assuming him to be a fictitious character along with Florence Nightingale and Sir Walter Raleigh. And yet many of those surveyed believe that Sherlock Holmes, Eleanor Rigby and the Three Musketeers were real historical figures.

Britain's monarch hits milestoneupdated: Thu Dec 20 2007 12:48:00

Queen Elizabeth II became Britain's oldest reigning monarch Thursday, surpassing the record set by her great-great grandmother Queen Victoria.

Fortune: How Bob Iger worksupdated: Thu Dec 06 2007 04:09:00

When Bob Iger became Disney's CEO in 2005, he quickly established himself as the anti-Michael Eisner. He made peace with his feisty predecessor's adversaries. He acted swiftly to make ABC hits like Desperate Housewives available online. And he oversaw the release of Disney's High School Musical movies, which have contributed to operating income growth of 20 percent during Iger's tenure.

Fortune: The market beater from Atlantaupdated: Tue Jun 05 2007 06:40:00

Not all hotshot money managers are based on Wall Street and its suburban outposts. Take Bowen Hanes & Co., for example. Headquartered in Atlanta, far from the ticker tape of the NYSE, it has establ...

Fortune: What's wrong with dressing sexy at work?updated: Tue Nov 07 2006 15:36:00

Dear Annie: Please settle an argument. My daughter is bright, articulate, and ambitious. She is 26 and has worked her way up from an administrative-assistant job to loan officer at a large bank in Miami, and I really believe (okay, maybe I'm biased) that her talents and excellent people skills could take her all the way to the top. Just one problem: She dresses like a streetwalker. I have told her that wearing spike heels, ultra-short skirts, and low-cut blouses to the office will hurt her chances for advancement, but she says this is her style and she is sticking with it. Do you agree that she's making a mistake? If so, will you say so in your column? Maybe she'll listen to you. -Dade County Dad

CNNMoney: How Google and the Web turn failure into successupdated: Mon Oct 30 2006 11:35:00

What does Google have to do with failure? Leading a panel called Understanding the Internet's Future at Fortune's Most Powerful Women Summit in early October, Arianna Huffington flogged her new book, On Becoming Fearless, and tossed out an intriguing fact about Google's culture of fearlessness: "Whatever products Google is developing, they are incorporating a 60 to 70 percent failure rate," the Huffington Post founder/editor noted to Google VP Marissa Mayer, who shared the stage with Morgan Stanley Internet analyst Mary Meeker and Motorola chief technology officer Padmasree Warrior.

The art of teaching imaginationupdated: Mon Sep 25 2006 12:34:00

For many people, going to a business school conjures up images of classrooms full of students poring over figures, or dry management theory. But how about a visit to an art gallery or a museum?

What we have learned since 9/11updated: Sun Sep 03 2006 03:00:00

( -- An American businessman, traveling in India when the planes struck the towers, made his way back to the U.S. the following week as quickly as he could. That meant hopscotching across the Middle East, stopping in Athens, Greece, overnight to change planes.

Tyrrell: The Rumsfeld Horripilationupdated: Thu Aug 31 2006 16:47:00

This week in his speech before the national convention of the American Legion, Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld made an unconscionable faux pas. He defended our present policy in Iraq and our war on terror by citing historic events and quoting Winston Churchill and Georges Clemenceau. That is a rude way to discuss policy with one's Democratic opponents. The historical record is a particularly sore subject with the likes of Senate Democratic Leader Harry Reid, who inveighed against Rumsfeld's speech as "reckless." History has not been going his way for a while. Reid's equivalent in the House of Representatives, Nancy Pelosi, spoke of the secretary's impairment ... and she was not referring to his golf swing. Sen. Jack Reed, a Democrat on the Senate Armed Services Committee, accused Rumsfeld of questioning the critics' patriotism.

Tyrrell: Boys will be boysupdated: Thu Jul 20 2006 17:18:00

To the grizzled and disheveled stalwarts of Hezbollah and Hamas, may I say you did it to yourselves. Kapow! As another Israeli bomb lands nearby, as a shell whizzes overhead, may I remind you that you are hunkering down either on Gaza or on Lebanese soil that was evacuated by the Israelis so that you could live in peace. And what did you donkeys do? You tunneled under the Israeli borders to infiltrate Israel and kill innocent civilians. You established an infrastructure of missiles to rain down destruction on Israeli cities that were at peace, providing security and prosperity for both Jews and Arabs. You captured Israeli soldiers in an unprovoked attack. Kapow! You are getting just what you deserve.

Tyrrell: Remembering a battleupdated: Tue Jul 11 2006 13:39:00

You might think London a curious locale from which to celebrate July 4th, or Independence Day as we say. But the city abounds with British citizens who admire our country. I spent the evening of July 4th in the vast and glorious edifice that is the English-Speaking Union, observing the 90th anniversary of one of the bloodiest battles of all time and certainly of World War I, the Battle of the Somme.

A right royal showdownupdated: Mon Jul 03 2006 09:44:00

Through heavy oak doors, the butler emerges from the drawing room.

Rumsfeld vindicatedupdated: Thu Jun 22 2006 16:32:00

Awash as we are in the cranky appraisals of our war in Iraq and the congressional projects to end it summarily, we have every reason to conclude that for some Americans a real war is not nearly as amusing as one produced in Hollywood. A real war is a lot more difficult to script than a war headed for the silver screen. Inopportune events take place. Even uncovenanted happenings occur. During World War II more than 14,000 American POWs died in German and Japanese hands. President Franklin Roosevelt had not anticipated such brutal treatment. Other unanticipated enormities took place, for instance, the dithering in the hedgerows of France after the D-Day landings. Still, no congressional investigations were convened to distract our leaders from bringing the war to a diplomatically viable conclusion.

Tyrrell: Hollywood's blind spotupdated: Thu Mar 09 2006 11:06:00

Darn, I missed the Oscars again. I adore gory spectacles. If cockfights were legal I would be there. Even bear-baiting would not be too gruesome for me. Yet somehow I always miss Oscar night.

R. Emmett Tyrrell Jr.: Peace zaniesupdated: Thu Feb 02 2006 13:19:00

In the months after our invasion of Iraq -- our liberation of Iraq -- there was a neat little peace movement. It was composed of the likes of linguist Noam Chomsky, Ramsey Clark and various lesser patheticoes who all looked like they belonged on the streets of Berkeley, California, some with begging pots in their hands.

Dalmore -- the ultimate whiskyupdated: Fri Nov 18 2005 07:45:00

Delving into a well-stocked drinks cabinet can unearth all kinds of treasures, from the kind of exquisite French brandies favored by doomed aristocrats, to vodkas strong enough to fuel industrial lawnmowers.

Patek Philippe -- The ultimate watchupdated: Thu Oct 27 2005 07:51:00

Timekeeping has been an obsession for mankind ever since the era when our Ice Age ancestors would pop out of their caves to check if the sun was up and they weren't late for the morning mammoth hunt.

Channel Islands' liberation markedupdated: Mon May 09 2005 09:25:00

Britain's Queen Elizabeth II has visited the Channel Islands to mark the 60th anniversary of their liberation from Nazi rule at the end of World War II.

House votes to limit congressional gold medal awardsupdated: Wed Jan 26 2005 17:41:00

Concerned that the prestige of the congressional gold medal is being diluted because Congress is doling out too many of them too often, the House voted Wednesday to cap the number of medals approved each year at two and placed other restrictions on who can receive it.

Lessons in crisis managementupdated: Wed Dec 22 2004 08:23:00

Amid the death and destruction of the 2001 terrorist attacks on New York City, one man in particular emerged from the horror with his status bolstered.

The enduring ties of alliesupdated: Fri Nov 12 2004 18:56:00

British leader Tony Blair is the first head of government to meet with President Bush since his re-election, a reaffirmation of the long-acknowledged "special relationship" between the United States and Britain.

Electoral college explainedupdated: Mon Nov 01 2004 11:59:00

Winston Churchill was fond of using the old saw that "democracy is the worst form of government ? except for everything else." Many would say the same for the Electoral College. Get ready for its quirks and foibles to dominate the airwaves Tuesday if the election stays as close as the polls indicate. Here's a look at how it works, whom it favors and how it could influence the presidential outcome:

Selling an old-fashioned educationupdated: Tue Oct 26 2004 11:26:00

Dating back to the reign of Elizabeth I, London's Harrow School is one of Britain's elite private educational establishments.

RitaSue Siegel, RitaSue Siegel Resourcesupdated: Mon Jul 19 2004 12:18:00

What are you reading?

Call to scrap British knighthoodsupdated: Tue Jul 13 2004 08:31:00

Britain should stop awarding knighthoods and damehoods within five years and scrap the Order of the British Empire, a committee of lawmakers has recommended.

A Saddam souvenirupdated: Mon May 31 2004 11:36:00

When Saddam Hussein was rousted from his spider hole in Dawr, a town near Tikrit, by U.S. soldiers last December, Iraq's fallen dictator was clutching a pistol.

Their finest hour?updated: Fri Apr 30 2004 07:44:00

As Dick Cheney did earlier this week, John Kerry on Friday will take a crack at reaching the heights of oratory when he heads to Fulton, Missouri, for a speech at Westminster College, where Winston Churchill warned of an "Iron Curtain" descending across Europe near 60 years ago.

ECB keeps interest rate on holdupdated: Thu Apr 01 2004 05:27:00

The European Central Bank has left its key interest rate on hold, despite signs that borrowing costs may have to come down soon to spark consumer spending and kick-start the economy.

CNNMoney: Holmes creator's papers go on the blockupdated: Tue Mar 16 2004 14:10:00

Christie's will auction over 3,000 personal documents, including letters and hand-written manuscripts, left behind by Sherlock Holmes creator Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. The sale of the once-lost papers is expected to garner about £2 million or $3.6 million.

Essay: If it could happen to Churchill...updated: Mon Mar 01 2004 11:37:00

Could it befall Bush? Why a wartime leader's success can be his downfall

Bush: U.S. drawing terrorists into a 'closing net of doom'updated: Wed Feb 04 2004 18:06:00

At a ceremony Wednesday marking the addition of a Sir Winston Churchill collection to the Library of Congress, President Bush echoed the words of the famous British prime minister, saying the United States is snaring terrorists in a "closing net of doom."

Money Magazine: Stocks For A Muddled Market It's impossible to make a meaningful short-term forecast right now. But there's plenty updated: Tue Apr 01 2003 00:01:00

Winston Churchill once rejected an unappetizing dessert by declaring, "This pudding has no theme." You could say the same thing about today's stock market. Given all the uncertainties, it's impossi...

FSB: Don't Talk to Me That Way Why you should discourage corporate jargon.updated: Fri Feb 01 2002 00:01:00

The first time I heard a colleague say "the view from 30,000 feet," I couldn't resist sneaking a look around the conference room. Stone faces. Apparently this malarkey was routine. The speaker proc...

Fortune: What It Takes Rudy Giuliani has it. Gustavus Smith didn't. Do you have the chops to lead in a crisis? (And who updated: Mon Nov 12 2001 00:01:00

You've always wondered how you'd handle it. A crisis hits. You're the person in charge. Do you rise to the occasion? Or do you freeze up, wallow in self-doubt, or otherwise fumble your chance to sh...

Fortune: Enlisting Corporate America The symmetry makes sense: Private industry and public citizens are the first victims updated: Mon Oct 15 2001 00:01:00

In wartime, Winston Churchill remarked, the truth is so precious that it must be surrounded by a bodyguard of lies. In unconventional wartime, public safety is so precious that it must be protected...

FSB: Big Ideas Truly great entrepreneurs have the courage to grab a good idea and run with it. Join them.updated: Mon May 01 2000 00:01:00

Consider the fruits of our national ingenuity: We the people invented the airplane, the computer, the bendable straw, the snowboard, the light bulb, the sports bra, the safety pin, the jitterbug, t...



Money Magazine: MUNI BOND INVESTORS: NEW KEYS TO TAX-FREE PROFITSupdated: Thu Jun 01 1995 00:01:00

To the investor buying individual municipal bonds, the tax-free market can resemble Russia as it was famously described by Winston Churchill: a riddle wrapped in a mystery inside an enigma. You can...

Fortune: STALKING THE REAL ESTATE REPTILES Finally, the definitive story of the S&L fiasco; plus a riveting tale of how one builder lupdated: Mon Jun 14 1993 00:01:00

Forget the dozens of previously published pretenders. With S&L Hell: The People and the Politics Behind the $1 Trillion Savings and Loan Scandal (W.W. Norton, $24.95), Kathleen Day delivers the def...

Fortune: TAKING THE HYPE OUT OF LEADERSHIP Forget the tracts extolling the singular virtues of leaders. A CEO offers more practical advicupdated: Mon Mar 28 1988 00:01:00

One of our divisional marketing managers recently asked for a meeting with me. A man in his mid-30s, he reports to a division general manager, who reports to the group general manager, who in turn ...

Fortune: NOW HEAR THISupdated: Mon Jul 20 1987 00:01:00

-- JUDGE REINHOLD, 30, co-star of Beverly Hills Cop II, which raked in $100 million in its first 26 days: ''I happen to enjoy taking allowance money from helpless little kids.'' -- JAMES M. BEGGS, ...

Fortune: BOOKS BOSSES READ Chiefs' choices reveal strong passions and surprising eccentricities. Favorites range from Taoism to the Bibleupdated: Mon Apr 27 1987 00:01:00

AFTER A CHIEF EXECUTIVE finishes the giant helping of reading he is required to consume, it seems remarkable that he would have any appetite left. But as FORTUNE found in an informal survey, many C...

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