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Temin and Co.

Thought Leadership

How to Handle a Diversity Crisis

Davia Temin, Diversity Executive, November 8, 2011

Allegations involving diversity failings can not only cost a company millions of dollars but also cause a serious reputational black eye. Here are six 'best practices' to help deal with a diversity crisis... [...read more]

Force of Nature Leadership: Steve Jobs and the "X Factor"

Reputation Matters, Forbes, October 6, 2011

Steve Jobs has so profoundly affected both our day-to-day lives and the trajectory of our technological progress that he can be categorized as a 'force of nature' leader: an unstoppable, indefatigable, and transcendent leader who inspires generations by catalyzing new ideas or bringing older ones to life in revolutionary ways. [...read more]

Compassion and Resilience for a Troubled World: 9-11-11 A Personal Story

Reputation Matters, Forbes, September 11, 2011

Davia speaks about 9-11, cruelty, the path to happiness, regaining compassion, and resilience in the face of great tragedy. [...read more]

Steve Jobs' Ultimate Lesson for Entrepreneurs

Reputation Matters, Forbes, September 1, 2011

Steve Jobs, the genius full of contradictions: artist and engineer; Buddhist and hard-nosed businessman; visionary entrepreneur who has built large and resilient companies; optimist and pessimist; the ultimate opaque manager who has guarded his privacy and secrecy, even while providing the world with the tools of transparency. Steve Jobs had the remarkable ability to hold completely disparate ideas and values in his mind at the same time, synthesize and then act upon them. [...read more]

Strategy, The One "Do" Amidst the Don'ts -- Wrapping Up "The 10 Don'ts of Corporate Social Media" Series

Reputation Matters, Forbes, August 17, 2011

#11: "Strategy, The One 'Do' Amidst the Don'ts -- Wrapping Up 'The 10 Don'ts of Corporate Social Media' Series" [...read more]

The 10 "Don'ts" of Corporate Social Media

Reputation Matters, Forbes, August 4, 2011

As social media continues to morph moment to moment – almost every corporation and enterprise knows it should be doing something to position itself, and its products and services, over social media. Yet most simply do not know what that something is, or how to do it effectively. Davia and Social Media Intern Ian Anderson write on the "10 Don'ts" of corporate social media, and give advice for some "do's" along the way.

Our 10 Don'ts Of Corporate Social Media:

#1: Don't Over-Market, Be Social
#2: Don't Act Like a Robot; Show a Human Face
#3: Don't Forget to Engage; Hold Conversations
#4:Don't Seduce and Abandon, But Know When to Leave
#5: Don't Let the Interns Handle Your [Entire] Social Media Presence
#6:Don't Be Stupid; Be a Thought Leader
#7: Don't Be Indiscreet or Illegal
#8: Don't Be Afraid to Admit Mistakes
#9: Don't Forget to Use Your Brand's Network To Create Love from "Like"
#10:Don't Forget to Leverage Your Community

[...read more]

The Board's Responsibility As Brand Guardian

Reputation Matters, Forbes, June 29, 2011

Asset value is important. Every brand has a value, to customers, potential customers, shareholders, employees, suppliers, regulators, legislators, and every key audience and key opinion leader. The board has a responsibility to maintain, protect, and enhance this value. [...read more]

Reputational Suicide: What do Weiner, Schwarzenegger, Strauss-Kahn, Woods, Stanford, Spitzer, McGreevey, Clinton and Hart have in common?

Reputation Matters, Forbes, June 8, 2011

It feels like we are all watching a soap opera written by an obsessive compulsive – the same story line, repeated over, and over, and over again. Why do these mistakes continue to occur? [...read more]

Crisis Management Tips for CEOs

Rick Otero, Global Banker, May 23, 2011

This article includes CEO Davia Temin's Crisis Management Tips for CEOs.

If you'd like to see the full article, please contact us

A Call To Action: More Women on Boards Around the World

Reputation Matters, Forbes, May 19, 2011

Harvard has released what it calls the "business case for gender equality." Study after study has proven that when more corporate boards include a higher percentage of women, shareholders, customers, employees and stakeholders benefit. [...read more]

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