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全球最佳百位首席执行官

2012-12-25 06:21| 发布者: yuqj| 查看: 91| 评论: 0|原作者: yuqj

EMBARGOED UNTIL MIDNIGHT UK TIMEOnly three chief executives from mainland China make the top 100 in the latest ranking of corporate leaders’ long-term performance – indicating that Chinese companies still have work to do to catch up with global competitors.

The ranking is based on growth in shareholder returns and market capitalisation achieved during the tenure of chief executives appointed since 1995. It includes chief executives who have since left office.

The 2013 list, published online today by Harvard Business Review (HBR)link coming later, is led by Steve Jobs, the late chief executive of Apple, who led the 2010 ranking, ahead of Jeff Bezos of Amazon.com and Yun Jong-yong, ex-chief executive of Samsung Electronics.

Apple’s share price has fallen but, during Mr Jobs’ tenure, the technology company’s market value rose by an adjusted $359bn. “If you want to create a lot of shareholder value, it pays to take over a company that hasn’t been doing well.”

The highest ranking mainland Chinese chief executive on the list is Li Jiaxiang, former chief executive of Air China, at number 17. Wang Dongming of Citic Securities and Dong Mingzhu of Gree Electric also made the top 100.

Chinese business leaders told the study’s authors – Morten Hansen of University of California, Berkeley, and Herminia Ibarra and Urs Peyer of Insead – that “as the country’s companies become more innovation-focused, their performance will improve”.

US companies’ chief executives took six of the top 10 spots, but punched below their weight. Their average position among the 3,143 chief executives analysed was lower than that of counterparts from Latin America, India and the UK. “US CEOs have not been as competitive on a global scale as one might think.”

The study assesses the long-term performance of corporate leaders, at a time when shareholders are focusing on short-term share price and earnings movements. In an interview with HBR, Mr Bezos said: “If you’re inventing and pioneering, you have to be willing to be misunderstood for long periods of time.”

The authors found no correlation between financial performance and performance on social and environmental measures.

The top 100 chiefs generated an average total shareholder return of 1,385 per cent, and added an adjusted $40.2bn to their companies’ market capitalisations during their tenure. The bottom 100 – which HBR does not name – saw returns fall 57 per cent on average, and presided over a $13.6bn drop in market value.

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