It is also. The story of the liberated Raiffeisen boss Patrik Gisel with a former board member in the group leads to an unbelievable shuffle from the head of the economy. This is the last anecdote to be awkward that last month was the boss of the third largest Swiss bank. Gisel first read about his relationship with his fallen fiancée Pierre Vincenzi. After that, too late, he realized that he had become unsustainable because of the scandal surrounding the Raiffeisen Bank. And now he has come to love with a former member of the supervisory board. Although Laurence de la Serna resigned from the Raiffeisen Board of Directors in mid-June. But how long is the duration of communication unclear? It seems that Gisel also places cards on the table too late in this case.
He is not the only one who endears love for his head and neck. Only in June, Brian Krzanich, Chief of Intel Chipset Intel, released the post because he was dealing with a colleague. The same fate befell last year's Priceline boss Darren Huston. In the United States, the "no-dating rule" is tighter than here. In Switzerland, business leaders also engage in love stories in their company.
Business executives apply other laws
Some of them are open secrets in the company, others are even institutional: the wife of Pierin Vincenz, for example, led the legal service of Raiffeisen. Dominique Biedermann, former president of the investment fund Ethos, also worked with his wife at the same company. The two were later criticized – right. Although the workplace is one of the most common places, couples get to know each other. However, drivers are subject to other laws. They are well-paid. And they must be treated with limitations: for example, not to engage in business, as they create conflicts of interest.
The Patrick Guy's case is the most cruel: a member of the session's supervisory board is mortal sin. "Relationship to a relationship of dependency is a failure," says Matthias Mölleney, Head of Human Resources Management and Management Center at Zurich School of Economics. Mellenia has spent several times on such a high risk during her career as a staff member of key corporations. He reiterates the same behavioral model among managers when they face a case. "First of all, relationships are denied, then they are reduced. Thirdly, the executives involved are convinced that they are able to separate their professional role and their private love story and control everything." In practice, however, there is only one solution: one of the parties involved is looking for a job in which there is no subordinate relationship – and fast.
"Affair is sometimes considered part of power"
Since the boss is afraid of such a consequence, they usually try to hold the case in the cap rather than immediately reveal it, because that would be right. Often, they believe that it is supported by a business enterprise that is discreetly aware of it. "A closed circle in which executives run leads to such behavior. At the same time, things are considered part of the power," says Bernhard Bauhofer, reputation management expert. In the age of transparency, it's no longer possible to preserve the mystery of love stories.
In addition: Shareholders and public price managers today morally more tight than before. For example, for ethical reasons, the proportion of dismissed managers has increased significantly throughout the world and in Europe. This was demonstrated by a consultancy conducted by a giant PWC. It is clear to International Management Consultant and author Sonja A. Buhlerzer: "If there is no humble, humble supreme leader, their personal standards are set for themselves. Therefore, it is right that businesses are increasingly valued for their performers to be honest."
Created: November 10, 2013 at 21:26