A function that CFOs love to complain about actually adds to the bottom line.
Finance chiefs can slash their companies' property-casualty premiums by linking effective risk management to insurance buying.
Deciding how much insurance to buy can be tough when a company has little or no history of large losses on which to base such decisions.
Companies are focusing on asset utilization to drive better share-price performance.
The outmoded U.S. proxy voting system imposes barriers that make it more difficult for companies to engage directly with their equity investors.
CFOs can lead the sales conversation by employing a set of metrics that drill down into customer segmentation, pricing discipline and territory growth.
Textile maker Milliken improves manufacturing productivity every year and helps other companies do the same.
Cheap credit is tempting emerging markets towards risky borrowing.
Nonessential work byproduct is not only clogging your internal network, it's raising the risk of litigation and cyber attacks.
An aging workforce is on the minds of finance chiefs in the Duke/CFO Business Outlook Survey.
Everybody seems excited about the potential of huge datasets to turbo-charge their businesses. But do companies have the talent they’ll need?