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On Principle, WashU Olin’s new podcast, tells the stories of pivotal business decisions. What led to them? What were the choices? And what lessons can executives, entrepreneurs and other leaders draw from them?
Season 1 launches June 15 with eight new episodes, each one premiering every two weeks. Subscribe to On Principle wherever you get your podcasts to be reminded when the new episodes drop. Share your feedback and offer episode suggestions at email@example.com.
On Principle, Season One
How do you put a price tag on a hall-of-fame ballplayer? How do you decide to throw away one career dream for another one? How do you survive an existential crisis in your business? The debut season of On Principle puts you behind the scenes for these decisions and more.
What do women’s handbags, salad dressing, home runs, cat litter and credit reports have in common? They all figure into the first season of On Principle. Get a sneak peek at the decisions we’ll explore.
For Gerard Craft, James Beard Award-winning chef and restaurateur, the scope of the pandemic hadn’t entirely sunk in. Then he got a text from one of his suppliers in Italy.
The St. Louis Cardinals’ 2011 World Series glow faded fast for John Mozeliak, president of baseball operations. His toughest negotiation ever, with legend Albert Pujols, lay ahead.
How do you decide to toss aside one vision of your career for another one — especially when the new path is littered with failure? Lisa Hu's journey into entrepreneurship.
Hackers pulled off history’s biggest data breach when they pierced the defenses at Equifax. Paulino do Rego Barros Jr. took the company’s reins soon after. Now what?
When should a company stand up for a cause? Jason Wang confronted that question before. And he did it very publicly after attackers beat two Xi’an Famous Foods employees.
“Why does your company exist?” That’s the question Dave Ciesinski, CEO of Lancaster Colony, faced when he realized there was more to becoming “the better food company.”
Cat litter isn’t sexy, but it can earn you some scratch—especially when you think out of the … um … box. Nestlé Purina Petcare CEO Nina Leigh Krueger tells the go/no-go story of a kitty innovation.
David Karandish’s Answers.com was a whopping success, but he was on the ropes 90 days after he began running it. How did his earlier startups teach him to take a punch?