Laureate, which owns and operates colleges around the world, has high-profile investors like private equity firm Kohlberg Kravits Roberts and Microsoft's Paul Allen, and uses Bill Clinton as a spokesman.
But since everyone is following the same rules, ignoring them completely will definitely make you stand out. This is what happened in late 2012 when Snapchat's CEO Evan Spiegel responded to an email from
With a light deadpan touch, Adams critiqued the inanity of a drone worker negotiating his way through a micromanaged corporate maze. Adams singled out the omnipresent office cubicle as a symbol of the
One unidentified hedge fund manager in the article has a passive aggressive approach to dealing with executives at companies he's targeting. The fund manager told Dealbook that he uses a mug during talks
Before these incidents, a McKinsey partner had never been charged with violating security laws. That's why McKinsey managing director Dominic Barton started a crusade in 2010 to transition the company
People often have strong feelings about how much different types of professionals should earn. Notably, a driving factor in the Occupy Wall Street movement was the belief that corporate executives and
But what makes a great question? How do you demonstrate enthusiasm for the job and knowledge about the company without sounding like every other candidate? It's a subject Pandora founder and seasoned Tim
We asked small business owners around America to tell us the one thing they wished they'd known when they first started their businesses. We've broken out some of the best to serve as a primer on getting
We turned to Whisper, a secret-sharing app that's gaining popularity. On it, millions of people are writing their deep, dark secrets anonymously. Other users can respond with their own secrets or "heart"
The thinking, outlined in a recent article in The New York Times, is that the falling prestige of Wall Street means that banks are having to compete for talent with other industries, the perk- and stock-option-laden
NEW YORK (Reuters) - A former University of Michigan neurology professor took the stand on Friday as the government’s star witness in the insider trading trial of Mathew Martoma, saying he divulged confidential