Last Tuesday, on March 27, 2018, CEOWorld magazine published an article I wrote on “Consulting Between CEO Positions”
This article was designed for CEOs and other C-Suite, VPs or other senior executives who have achieved a level of success and now find themselves between executive positions and might want to consider doing some consulting before accepting the next full-time job offer.
My article discusses the advantages consulting offers the CEO and other senior executives between positions, including the following:
The articles also indicates how low cost it is to begin consulting. At the end, the article offers half a dozen suggested steps to begin and develop a consultancy if you do want to give it a try.
The article concludes with the suggestion that if you do develop a consultancy you may want to keep it around and offers advice on how you can retain the business you created to co-exist with the full-time position after you accept a job offer for your next full time position.
To see my full CEOWorld magazine. article, go to LINK: http://ceoworld.biz/2018/03/27/consulting-between-ceo-positions/
Or on my website https://www.executiveemploymentattorney.com/consulting-between-ceo-positions/
With more than 12.4+ million page views, CEOWORLD magazine is the world’s leading business magazine written strictly for CEOs, CFOs, CIOs, senior management executives, business leaders, and high net worth individuals worldwide.
It is my hope that this article will be helpful to CEOs and other senior executives who are in between full-time permanent positions and might want to giving consulting a try during that interim period. If you or any colleague of yours has a need in this area, please do reach out to me, your executive employment lawyer, at email@example.com.
Joining a board of directors as an executive can be rewarding, yet has its pitfalls. Boston executive employment attorney Robert Adelson serves the role of an employment advisor to help executives weigh the costs and benefits of joining a board, as well as negotiates their compensation package. The many benefits of joining a board include but are not limited to lucrative stock and options, networking opportunities and access to a new source of information. However, despite these rewarding benefits, an executive who joins a board takes on a large task – one which, if left unfulfilled can expose them to shareholder lawsuits.
In November of 2013, executive Maxwell Vanderburgh* was asked to serve on a board of directors for an outside company, Mr. Vanderburgh’s C-level executive experience, knowledge and day-to-day management made him the perfect man for the position. When making his decision, Mr. Vanderburgh called on executive employment attorney and advisor Robert Adelson to help him advise the position and negotiate his terms. Attorney Adelson expressed the importance of understanding his rights and duties on the board and potential liabilities he could be exposed to. After Mr. Vanderburgh weighed the pros of cons of this position and realized serving on a board would advance his career and be a rewarding experience the two sat down to negotiate. Upon negotiating Maxwell Vanderburgh’s compensation package, Attorney Adelson implemented proper protections to limit risk exposure and negotiate lucrative stock and options. To ensure protection, Attorney Adelson made sure that there was proper liability insurance in place to protect executive Maxwell Vanderburgh in the event of any suit.
When negotiating the executive’s compensation package, Attorney Adelson explained the responsibilities that must be upheld by a board director; most importantly being a director’s fiduciary duty. This duty is comprised of three separate duties: a duty of care, a duty of loyalty and a duty of candor. In short, these duties require the executive to make informed decisions, act in the interest of the organization it is representing and always provide correct information to shareholders.
Executive employment attorney Robert Adelson was able to help and advise CEO Maxwell Vanderburgh on his decision to become a board director. Attorney Adelson also worked with Mr. Vanderburgh, hands on, throughout the stages of negotiation so Mr. Vanderburgh would receive a compensation package that would be rewarding as well as protect him from any potential suit.
If you or one of your colleagues is a CEO or senior executive who is considering taking on a board of director role, I am glad to assist. Please do reach out to me at firstname.lastname@example.org.