Harvard Law School Professor Lucian Bebchuk’s LL.M. ’80 S.J.D. ’84 work on executive pay has netted him a spot on Directorship Magazine’s list of the 100 most influential players in corporate governance in the United States.
Supreme Confusion Professor Charles Fried The New York Times, April 26 “[The Supreme Court’s decision in the partial-birth abortion case is] disturbing because Justice Kennedy fails to come to grips with his own jurisprudence, going so far as to say that because Congress was acting under its power to regulate interstate commerce, it needed only […]
In its annual meeting this month, the American Law and Economics Association elected Harvard Law School Professor Lucian Bebchuk, LL.M. ’80 and S.J.D. ’84 as its president. In accordance with the association’s traditions, Bebchuk delivered a presidential address at the meeting.
An HLS professor is “the Elvis Presley of shareholder activism.” And one of his fans is a key player in China.
Home Depot, the world’s largest home improvement retail chain, has agreed to amend its corporate bylaws in response to a shareholder proposal submitted by Professor Lucian Bebchuk in December of 2006.
The following op-ed was published in The Wall Street Journal on January 6, 2007: Apple Computer announced a week ago the conclusions of a special board committee that examined the “improper dating” of over 6,000 option grants during 1997-2002. The committee found no basis for having less than “complete confidence in CEO Steve Jobs and the senior management team,” placing full responsibility for past problems on the company’s former CFO and general counsel.
The HLS Program on Corporate Governance released a new study today called Lucky Directors, by Professor Lucian Bebchuk and co-authors Yaniv Grinsten and Urs Peyer suggesting that outside directors’ options, and not only executives’ options, have been favorably timed to an extent that cannot be explained by mere luck.
The HLS Program on Corporate Governance recently released a study by Professor Lucian Bebchuk and co-authors Yaniv Grinsten and Urs Peyer, which examined the use of stock option backdating.
At a recent CA Inc. shareholder’s meeting, 41 percent voted in support of a bylaw amendment proposed by professor Lucian Bebchuk, which was designed to regulate the board’s use of “poison pills”.
Is a ticker-taped Trojan Horse soon to be planted on European shores, filled with an army of U.S. regulators, Sarbanes-Oxley accountants and overzealous plaintiff lawyers?