LAURENCE J. STYBEL
Larry Stybel is a national figure in the area of corporate governance and
senior executive career management.
He is co-founder of the corporate governance website, www.boardoptions.com. Each month it receives 2,000 visitors and is rated by altavista.com as the #1 website for corporate governance content. SMART MONEY recently carried a story about boardoptions.com.
In August 2001 THE HARVARD BUSINESS REVIEW published three articles by Larry Stybel and Maryanne Peabody on managing the senior executive assignment cycle. This article has been nominated by HBR as its entry into a magazine industry competition.
Larry is a former member of the Board of Directors of the New
England Chapter of the National Association of Corporate Directors. He serves on the Boards of three technology companies.
His work has been profiled by THE WALL STREET JOURNAL, BUSINESS WEEK, DER SPIEGEL, FORTUNE, DIRECTORSHIP, NEWSWEEK, THE WASHINGTON POST, CNN, and NATIONAL PUBLIC RADIO, JOURNAL OF MANAGEMENT CONSULTING, ABC News, THE NEW YORK TIMES, MONEY, and SMART
Larry received his doctorate at Harvard University in the area of organization behavior. He was previously a consultant in the area of executive compensation for Hay Associates.
Larry is referenced in WHO'S WHO IN AMERICA and WHO'S WHO IN FINANCE AND INDUSTRY.
Prior to his current career, Larry was an actor and member of Actors Equity. He appeared Off Broadway and at Theater Three in Dallas. Roles include Marat in "Marat/Sade," The Duke of Norfolk in "Man for All Seasons," Harold in "Boys in the Band." He received the Best Actor Trophy from the United States Army for his role as a 60-year old British General-turned Hippie in Peter
Ustinov's comedy, "Half Way Up the Tree."
Larry is married and lives in Wayland, Massachusetts with one daughter.
Framed to Fail: how companies mis-structure new senior executive assignments and what you can do about it.
The Future of Careers:
what is the new model of careers that will help you thrive in the first quarter of the 21st century?
Developing Board Options for Your Company and Your Career: in a post-Enron world does governance matter?