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Archive: July 4, 2010 - July 10, 2010

Trying a little tenderness

President Obama already demonstrated that he is willing to chastise Israel and that did little to move Netanyahu toward peace negotiations. There is little downside to seeing if flattery and stroking will do the trick.

By Kathryn Kolbert | July 9, 2010; 12:43 PM ET | Comments (14)

The ties that bind

President Obama's softer words on Wednesday don't represent retreat or compromise. Rather, they serve as a reminder that what unites Israel and the U.S. is stronger that what may occasionally divide the two nations.

By Robert Goodwin | July 9, 2010; 12:37 PM ET | Comments (7)

'Be prepared to give everything'

"You will exceed your highest goals if you love your work and your field. Figure out what your special traits are and what it is that you enjoy, and be prepared to give everything."

By Selena Rezvani | July 9, 2010; 11:53 AM ET | Comments (0)

The power of uncertainty

Business investors hate uncertainties over which they have no control. Unless the administration can placate business leaders investment will remain weak.

By Slade Gorton | July 8, 2010; 11:32 AM ET | Comments (0)

Compromise is not for sissies

Compromise is not for the faint of heart; it takes guts to work with people with whom you disagree. When the problems are significant, recall what Henry Ford once said. "Don't find fault, find a remedy; anybody can complain."

By John Baldoni | July 8, 2010; 10:23 AM ET | Comments (2)

Responsibility through dissent

When business leaders squawk about government policy, they aren't abdicating responsibility, they are embracing it.

By Tom Monahan | July 7, 2010; 12:40 PM ET | Comments (0)

Stormy Weather

If we cannot as a nation move away from ideologically stimulated tribal warfare and scapegoating, we are in for a very unpleasant future.

By Gen. Monty Meigs (Ret.) | July 6, 2010; 12:09 PM ET | Comments (0)

One for one, and all for me

Rather than accept any responsibility for generating our economic crisis or responding to government and taxpayers urgent requests to loosen up purse strings and display some of the optimism they profess to consumers, business leaders respond with complaints about 'anti-business' attitudes.

By Amy Fraher | July 5, 2010; 6:11 PM ET | Comments (1)

He who cast the first stone

The Wall Street financial crisis has brought the economy to its knees and now the corporate sector has the audacity to blame government for the catastrophe?

By Elizabeth Sherman | July 5, 2010; 5:31 PM ET | Comments (2)

Bad refereeing

For big business to now claim that the government is "anti-business" is like the umpire complaining about how badly his game was refereed.

By Kathryn Kolbert | July 5, 2010; 5:27 PM ET | Comments (2)

All about the benjamins

We are living in a period of great uncertainty. When business leaders feel that there is a good chance of a solid economic recovery, they will invest. We have been in business cycles before. This is not the 'end of the world'.

By Marshall Goldsmith | July 5, 2010; 5:21 PM ET | Comments (11)

 
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