Every Wednesday authors for FFI Practitioner share insights on the field of family enterprise advising and consulting from a variety of vantage points. Today we’d like to invite you to Write for FFI Practitioner! And… as inspiration, we point you toward examples of articles from contributors across the globe and some topics that could use more contributors.
What can family enterprises learn from a book titled, Who Moved My Cheese? Thanks to this week’s contributor, Ashvini Chopra, for sharing a case study that applies the book’s lessons about change and adaptability to a recent scenario Ashvini encountered with one of his family business clients.
Welcome to the first issue of the 2019 FFI Practitioner. What better way to look forward than to talk with one of the founders of the family enterprise field? We hope you enjoy this interview with David Bork, a legend in the field and, 50 years later, still a pioneer.
Thank you to Patricia Angus of the FFI Practitioner editorial committee for kicking off a month-long series of editions relating to the theme of “Reflections.” In this week’s edition, Patricia reflects on the complexities of defining some key terminology in the field. In upcoming weeks, we’re excited to continue this reflective theme with pieces by Jamie Weiner, Ken Moores, Paul Chung and Chin Chin Koh, and an interview with Dennis Jaffe. We hope you enjoy the series!
This year’s final installment of assistant FBR editor Karen Vinton’s executive summaries recaps three articles from the December 2013 issue of FBR, which examine managing the boundary between family and business.
How Does Knowledge Sharing among Advisors from Different Disciplines Affect the Quality of the Services Provided to the Family Business Client?
Today we have new twist on an old topic — multidisciplinary advising! For more than 25 years the Practitioner has lobbied for this approach. Many family enterprises globally have agreed.
This issue of The Practitioner features a blog, based on an article, based on an upcoming book – all on the topic of Family Owner Governance.
This week the Practitioner features an article by Moveed Fazail, Founder & President of International Family Business Group (IFBG), on the age-old topic of father/son relationships in first generation family enterprises.
This week’s Practitioner features the second of five articles from the FBR Special Issue on advising family enterprise.
This week’s article by Jacek Lipiec, assistant professor at the Warsaw School of Economics, describes the process by which Firma Roleski developed a family business constitution.
Family Business Governance: A never ending challenge and a new area for research? Prof. Wolf Nietzer, MBA, LL.M.
Karen Vinton’s Executive Summaries recap two articles from the June 2013 issue of FBR. In Is Nepotism Good or Bad? Types of Nepotism and Implications for Knowledge Management the authors look at two categories of nepotism, reciprocal and entitlement.
The Practitioner is pleased to bring you the first in a series of preview articles from the FBR September 2013 Special Issue on Advising Family Enterprise, co-edited by Trish Reay, University of Alberta, and W. Gibb Dyer, Brigham Young University.
Two types of stress punctuate personal experience. Eustress (pleasant or curative stress) is inspirational and motivational.
According to today’s blogger Greg McCann, students who are members of family enterprises, whether or not they have worked or will work in the business, should have at least a basic grounding in how family firms operate.
How Coaching and Consulting Work Together to Complete the Puzzle of Sustainable Change, an article by Carmen Lence
In any family enterprise, the founders or senior members may doubt their decisions or the family may question their intentions.
Karen Vinton’s Executive Summaries recap two articles from the March 2013 issue of FBR. In Should My Spouse Be My Partner?
These summaries of each article, as well as the articles themselves, serve as tip sheets for the practitioner facing challenges in an engagement. Please don’t forget to share these summaries with friends and colleagues.