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ownership

June 1, 2003

There is no single governance system. The key to effective governance depends on the adaptability of the roles of the owner, board and senior management, and its alignment with the stategic environment of the business

John L Ward is the Co-Director of the Center for Family Enterprises at Kellogg Graduate School of Management (USA) and the Wild Group Professor of Family Business at IMD (Switzerland). He serves on the boards of four family companies in Europe and the USA.

There is no single governance system. The key to effective governance depends on the adaptability of the roles of the owner, board and senior management, and its alignment with the stategic environment of the business

June 1, 2003

More than half the largest companies in Germany are family-owned. Economic incentives are essential to prevent these businesses from seeking a more favourable economic climate elsewhere

Sabine Klein  is researching and teaching in the family business field at Trier University, Germany, and the INSEAD business school, Fontainebleu, France. She is an Associate with the FBCG, The Family Business Consulting Group, Marietta, Georgia, USA, and a founding board member of IFERA – International Family Enterprise Research Academy, Barcelona, Spain.

More than half the largest companies in Germany are family-owned. Economic incentives are essential to prevent these businesses from seeking a more favourable economic climate elsewhere

April 1, 2003

In the late 1950s Harold Reynolds, as sole owner, founded a gravel and crushed stone business, County Gravel, Inc (“County”) that thrived during a highway construction boom.

In the late 1950s Harold Reynolds, as sole owner, founded a gravel and crushed stone business, County Gravel, Inc ("County") that thrived during a highway construction boom. Harold and his wife Gladys equally, as the Reynolds Limited Partnership ("the Partnership"), own the real estate where County conducts its active business. Gladys and Harold have three children: Bill (48), Cathy (44) and Ricky (42).

April 1, 2002

The first article of a fourpart series examines why selling the family business can be a good thing. Some families, known as ‘serial business families’, achieve a positive outcome from the sale by reinventing themselves and starting a new business together

The first article of a fourpart series examines why selling the family business can be a good thing. Some families, known as 'serial business families', achieve a positive outcome from the sale by reinventing themselves and starting a new business together

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