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nepotism

July 1, 2005

Shareholders increasingly demand greater inclusion and influence over decisions at the companies in which they invest. Melanie Stern examines some of the issues, not least trust, accountability and nepotism, that infuriate stakeholders in family businesses

Melanie stern is section editor of Families in Business

Shareholders increasingly demand greater inclusion and influence over decisions at the companies in which they invest. Melanie Stern examines some of the issues, not least trust, accountability and nepotism, that infuriate stakeholders in family businesses

May 1, 2005

Employing family members can be fraught with problems, but, argue John Ward and Steve Waichler, if it’s done with care and there is a good training and reward system in place, loyalty and commitment can strengthen your company and give it an edge

Steve Waichler is a director of Follett and president of the Waichler Family Council. John Ward is Wild Group professor of Family Business at IMD in Switzerland. www.johnlward.com

Employing family members can be fraught with problems, but, argue John Ward and Steve Waichler, if it's done with care and there is a good training and reward system in place, loyalty and commitment can strengthen your company and give it an edge

November 1, 2004

It works, it feels good and it’s generally the right thing to do, says Adam Bellow. So why has nepotism been a bad word for so long? Don Schwerzler explains

Don Schwerzler is founder of the Family Business Institute in Atlanta.

It works, it feels good and it's generally the right thing to do, says Adam Bellow. So why has nepotism been a bad word for so long? Don Schwerzler explains

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