Companies Are Increasingly Using Non-Financial Goals For Executive Compensation
Executive compensation has always been a difficult topic and as executive wages have grown rapidly since the financial crisis, while the wages of the average worker have stagnated, the debate around executive compensation has only become fiercer.
Companies have responded to the growing chorus of criticism by allocating a higher portion of executive compensation to stock price performance, the belief being that if managers manage to create value for stockholders, a higher salary is easily justifiable.
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Rupert is a committed value investor and regularly writes and invests following the principles set out by Benjamin Graham. He is the editor and co-owner of Hidden Value Stocks, a quarterly investment newsletter aimed at institutional investors. Rupert owns shares in Berkshire Hathaway.
Rupert holds qualifications from the Chartered Institute For Securities & Investment and the CFA Society of the UK.
Rupert covers everything value investing for ValueWalk