Management by judo could be the next strategic thing. Basic techniques are 'define the competitive space' - compete with a stronger player only where he's weak - and the puppy-dog ploy. David B Yoffie and Mary Kwak of Harvard Business School describe this as keeping a low profile and avoiding battles that you're too weak to win. Combine the two to create a window of opportunity, then 'follow through fast', before opponents can react. Other stratagems include 'grip your opponent', avoid tit-for-tat, and 'practise ukemi' - the technique of falling safely, thus resuming battle quickly. Whatever you do, though, avoid the Netscape cheek ('We'll make Windows obsolete') that provoked Microsoft into decisive retaliation. Netscape's failed strategy is known as 'mooning the giant'.
These women aren't waiting for gender equality - they're making it happen themselves.
Know what you're good at, says Sarah Willingham.
Behavioural neuroscientist Kelly Lambert reveals a few universal truths about motivation, resilience and good judgement.
"I'd rather people be talking about me than the plumber up the road": PR lessons from Charlie Mullins
Pimlico Plumbers' CEO has mastered the art of publicity.
These damaging psychological traits are unusually prevalent among senior leaders, says author Tomas Chamorro-Premuzic.
A CEO is much like a conductor, says software boss and composer Adam Greenwood-Byrne.