John S. McCallum

Biography:

John S. McCallum is Professor of Finance at the I. H. Asper School of Business, University of Manitoba. He is a regular contributor to the Ivey Business Journal.

Stock Market Trouble: Five Books for Executives

by Issue: January / February 2001

I have just re - read four of the great books on stock-market debacles: Charles Mackay’s Extraordinary Popular Delusions……

Teaching executives the ancient art of persuasion

by Issue: July / August 2014

The events that led to publication of this article are unusual. In December 2013, I had hip-replacement surgery, which……

FOLLOWERSHIP: THE OTHER SIDE OF LEADERSHIP

by Issue: September / October 2013

The link between leadership, management and enterprise performance is widely understood and accepted.  Improving leadership……

Thanks for the Memories

by , et al.Issue: March / April 2013

John S. McCallum is Professor of Finance at the I. H. Asper School of Business, University of Manitoba. He has been…

The economy: Still a slog

by Issue: November / December 2012

There comes a time in the affairs of a nation and its business leaders when the status quo, though not desirable, is…

The power of habit: Good executive reading

by , et al.Issue: September / October 2012

Habits affect every relationship an executive has. Even how a CEO approaches decision-making reflects a habit, either…

One-liners for Executives

by Issue: July / August 2012

One-liners are very short statements that purport to capture the essence of a situation.  At their best, they can bring……

Executives should monitor central bank pronouncements

by Issue: May / June 2012

The task of divining the economy’s direction may confound managers, but monitoring the pronouncements of the institutions……

Thinking, fast and slow: A must read for executives

by Issue: March / April 2012

One of the best business books of 2011 has some excellent and original advice for business executives. This IBJ regular……

Making the Best of a World Slowdown

by Issue: January / February 2012

Sluggish economic growth is hardly desirable, but as this author points out, it may be a blessing in disguise. In this……

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