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> La dirigenza Disney, decisioni, pensieri e strategie dei piani alti di Burbank
Scrooge McDuck
messaggio 27/3/2017, 19:03
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Avevo persino letto che stava considerando di candidarsi alla Casa Bianca tra 4 anni....

Tornando alla Apple che compra la Disney, per restare in tema di notizie folli, la trovo una possibilità sconcertante.
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LucaDopp
messaggio 28/3/2017, 2:45
Messaggio #122


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Con quello che sta guadagnando la Disney sotto la dirigenza di Iger, sarebbe strano che venisse sostituito.
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Beast
messaggio 28/3/2017, 9:23
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CITAZIONE (LucaDopp @ 28/3/2017, 1:45) *
Con quello che sta guadagnando la Disney sotto la dirigenza di Iger, sarebbe strano che venisse sostituito.

Fu Iger stesso qualche anno fa a esprimere il desiderio di ritirarsi. Siccome trovare un suo successore è stato fin qui molto problematico, lo stanno convincendo a suon di milioni a rinnovare anno dopo anno.


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Fra X
messaggio 28/3/2017, 12:29
Messaggio #124


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Giusto a livello curiositivo, ieri ho letto che la vedova Jobs il mese scorso ha ceduto alla Disney il 3% delle sue azioni.

CITAZIONE (Beast @ 27/3/2017, 18:33) *
PS. Iger ha rinnovato il contratto per un'ulteriore anno, perciò sarà CEO fino a metà 2019. Ormai è il terzo o quarto rinnovo annuale.

Quindi alla fine ha rinnovato? Vabbé, a stò punto ci attendono altri suoi 10 anni di presidenza. XD Speriamo non inizi ad avere deliri di onnipotenza come Eisner e Blatter alla FIFA. pray.gif

CITAZIONE (Beast @ 28/3/2017, 9:23) *
Siccome trovare un suo successore è stato fin qui molto problematico

Bel modo di programmare il futuro. wacko.gif tongue.gif
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Capitano Amelia
messaggio 28/3/2017, 17:56
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CITAZIONE (Scrooge McDuck @ 27/3/2017, 19:03) *
Avevo persino letto che stava considerando di candidarsi alla Casa Bianca tra 4 anni....

Notizia assodata o è un rumor tipico da uccelli del malagurio? Sarà di certo meglio di Trump, ma non ce lo vedo come futuro presidente...


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Grazie Simba !

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Scrooge McDuck
messaggio 3/4/2017, 13:19
Messaggio #126


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CITAZIONE (Capitano Amelia @ 28/3/2017, 17:56) *
Notizia assodata o è un rumor tipico da uccelli del malagurio? Sarà di certo meglio di Trump, ma non ce lo vedo come futuro presidente...

Notizia originale -> link

Articolo di BadTaste -> link
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Fra X
messaggio 5/4/2017, 17:49
Messaggio #127


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Io comunque temo di più il dopo Lasseter. pray.gif
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Simba88
messaggio 5/10/2017, 21:06
Messaggio #128


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Bob Iger annuncia quando lascerà il ruolo di CEO della Walt Disney

Il CEO della Walt Disney Company, Bob Iger, ha annunciato quando lascerà il ruolo di Amministratore Delegato della compagnia.

Nel corso del VF Summit Iger ha difatti dichiarato: “Lascerò la Walt Disney a metà del 2019. Stavolta, dico sul serio.”

Iger è stato nominato Presidente della Walt Disney nel 2000, per poi assumere anche il ruolo di Chief Executive Officer nel 2005. Alla sua gestione si devono le acquisizioni da parte del gruppo di compagnie come Pixar, Marvel e Lucasfilm. Iger rimarrà in carica fino a metà del 2019 per consentire all’azienda di trovare un successore. Non ha voluto sbilanciarsi su alcuni possibili nomi:

"Ne verremo a capo a tempo debito. Al momento [fare nomi] è prematuro."

Fonte: Badtaste.it
https://www.badtaste.it/2017/10/05/bob-iger...-disney/271050/


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Angelo1985
messaggio 5/10/2017, 22:26
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CITAZIONE (Fra X @ 5/4/2017, 17:49) *
Io comunque temo di più il dopo Lasseter. pray.gif

Per me non sarà mai troppo presto...
Un imbonitore bugiardo osannato come il nuovo Walt, vergogna...

icon_mickey.gif


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Fra X
messaggio 31/10/2017, 17:33
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Ecco che fine ha fatto il mitico ed amato-odiato Michael Eisner! laugh.gif

http://calcioesteronews.it/europa/inghilte...michael-eisner/

Messaggio modificato da Fra X il 31/10/2017, 17:33
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Fra X
messaggio 6/10/2018, 15:03
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https://www.badtaste.it/2018/09/28/star-war...re-anni/335730/

Messaggio modificato da Fra X il 6/10/2018, 15:04
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Fra X
messaggio 24/10/2018, 19:30
Messaggio #132


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La fine di un’ era!

https://www.badtaste.it/2018/10/24/ed-catmu...-ritira/339847/
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LucaDopp
messaggio 24/10/2018, 20:35
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Giusto che si faccia un ricambio generazionale. Che questo sia positivo a livello creativo, però, è un altro paio di maniche.
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Beast
messaggio 25/10/2018, 15:55
Messaggio #134


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Grazie di tutto Edwin! worshippy.gif worshippy.gif


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Fra X
messaggio 20/3/2019, 15:31
Messaggio #135


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https://www.badtaste.it/2019/03/20/ufficial...a-disney/362238

Cos ' altro può acquisire ora il buon Bob?😁
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Scrooge McDuck
messaggio 22/3/2019, 1:54
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CITAZIONE (Fra X @ 20/3/2019, 14:31) *
https://www.badtaste.it/2019/03/20/ufficial...a-disney/362238

Cos ' altro può acquisire ora il buon Bob?😁


Ma più che altro, tra pochi mesi non dovrebbe ritirarsi nelle sue stanze?
Non si hanno voci di corridoio su quale sarà il suo successore???
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winnie & pimpi
messaggio 1/5/2019, 20:42
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Se volete sapere cosa è diventata la Disney, vi consiglio questo articolo:

Abigail Disney, la nipote di Walt Disney, in un'intervista al Guardian ha dichiarato che Bob Iger, CEO della Walt Disney Company, nel 2018 ha preso uno stipendio di quasi 66 milioni di dollari (1424 volte più dello stipendio medio di un dipendente Disney), mentre alcuni lavoratori di Disneyland sono costretti a vivere in macchina per poter sopravvivere, non potendosi permettere un affitto.
Abigail Disney: “Quando ha ottenuto il suo bonus [Iger] l’anno scorso ho fatto i conti, e ho capito che avrebbe potuto dare personalmente, di tasca, un aumento del 15% a tutti quelli che lavorano a Disneyland, e gli sarebbero rimasti 10 milioni,” ha dichiarato Abigail Disney ad un evento, aggiungendo che il livello di retribuzione di Iger ha un “effetto corrosivo sull’intera società”.

disney heir on CEO's 66m pay

nipote di Disney critica l'azienda

Messaggio modificato da winnie & pimpi il 1/5/2019, 20:43


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Fulvio84
messaggio 2/5/2019, 12:51
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CITAZIONE (winnie & pimpi @ 1/5/2019, 20:42) *
Se volete sapere cosa è diventata la Disney, vi consiglio questo articolo:

Abigail Disney, la nipote di Walt Disney, in un'intervista al Guardian ha dichiarato che Bob Iger, CEO della Walt Disney Company, nel 2018 ha preso uno stipendio di quasi 66 milioni di dollari (1424 volte più dello stipendio medio di un dipendente Disney), mentre alcuni lavoratori di Disneyland sono costretti a vivere in macchina per poter sopravvivere, non potendosi permettere un affitto.
Abigail Disney: “Quando ha ottenuto il suo bonus [Iger] l’anno scorso ho fatto i conti, e ho capito che avrebbe potuto dare personalmente, di tasca, un aumento del 15% a tutti quelli che lavorano a Disneyland, e gli sarebbero rimasti 10 milioni,” ha dichiarato Abigail Disney ad un evento, aggiungendo che il livello di retribuzione di Iger ha un “effetto corrosivo sull’intera società”.

disney heir on CEO's 66m pay

nipote di Disney critica l'azienda


Nn posso darle torto! Quando l'anno scorso ho visitato DisneyWorld a orlando, ho personalmente fatto amicizia con un dipendete che per qualche mese ha dormito in auto, perche' non poteva permettersi una casa. Ultimamente l'ho risentito e si sta organizzando con quelle specie di case mobili parcheggiate in piante stabile, perche' un'appartamento vero e' troppo costoso...credo sia una cosa terribile!


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veu
messaggio 25/2/2020, 23:24
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News:

Cambio al vertice!

Bob Chapek sostituisce Bob Iger alla Presidenza della Company.

Dal sito The Hollywood Reporter:

Disney Picks Bob Chapek as Next CEO

Bob Iger is assuming the role of executive chairman and will lead the board through his contract's end on Dec. 31, 2021.
It's the end of an era at The Walt Disney Company.

In a seismic move, the conglomerate said on Tuesday that it is naming Bob Chapek as its next CEO, succeeding Bob Iger immediately. Iger is assuming the role of executive chairman and will lead the board through his contract's end on Dec. 31, 2021.

Chapek's new contract begins on Feb. 24 and ends on Feb. 28, 2023, with his annual base salary increasing to $2,500,000.

“With the successful launch of Disney’s direct-to-consumer businesses and the integration of Twenty-First Century Fox well underway, I believe this is the optimal time to transition to a new CEO," Iger stated.

Iger added, "I have the utmost confidence in Bob and look forward to working closely with him over the next 22 months as he assumes this new role and delves deeper into Disney’s multifaceted global businesses and operations, while I continue to focus on the Company’s creative endeavors."

More to come.


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Hiroe
messaggio 26/2/2020, 9:57
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Che dire, Iger ha iniziato un sacco di progetti, e a modo suo ha fatto rinascere l'azienda, considerando pro e contro, ma i recenti successi cinematografici sono prodotto delle sue politiche. Chissà se Chapek saprà come muoversi. Sarebbe un buon esempio ridimensionare il proprio stipendio! Non dico debba prendere mille euro al mese ma 66mln è brutto proprio...


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CostanzaM
messaggio 26/2/2020, 18:27
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CITAZIONE (Fulvio84 @ 2/5/2019, 11:51) *
Nn posso darle torto! Quando l'anno scorso ho visitato DisneyWorld a orlando, ho personalmente fatto amicizia con un dipendete che per qualche mese ha dormito in auto, perche' non poteva permettersi una casa. Ultimamente l'ho risentito e si sta organizzando con quelle specie di case mobili parcheggiate in piante stabile, perche' un'appartamento vero e' troppo costoso...credo sia una cosa terribile!

In USA, chi frequenta college a indirizzo alberghiero, in estate, viene invitato a fare "prestigiosi" tirocini sottopagati a Disneyland e Disneyworld. Con l'obbligo di alloggiare, a pagamento, presso le loro strutture, anche se si sta già pagando un affitto altrove o se si alloggia al proprio già costoso campus universitario.
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veu
messaggio 13/4/2020, 22:50
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Bob Iger torna al suo posto, riprendendo il comando.

Dal sito New York Times:

Bob Iger Thought He Was Leaving on Top. Now, He’s Fighting for Disney’s Life.

The former C.E.O. thought he was riding into the sunset. Now he’s reasserting control and reimagining Disney as a company with fewer employees and more thermometers.

The Walt Disney Company turned franchises like Marvel and “Star Wars” into the biggest media business in the world, and last fall it was putting the finishing touches on the image of a storied character: its chief executive, Bob Iger.

In late September, Mr. Iger, 69, published “The Ride of a Lifetime,” an engaging work of self-hagiography. The handsome executive, who seriously considered running for president this year, spent the next month on the kind of media tour that Disney is known for: he reveled in the successful start of a streaming service that immediately rivaled Netflix, was hailed as “businessperson of the year” by Time and described as “Hollywood’s nicest C.E.O.” in an article in the The Times by Maureen Dowd. Even his friends wondered if the soft-focus Instagram ads produced for his MasterClass on leadership were a bit much.

It all went so well that Mr. Iger decided it was time to do something he had postponed four times since 2013: retire as C.E.O.

In early December, Disney executives say, he told his board that he was ready to leave. Around that time, a handful of people in Wuhan, China, began developing mysterious coughs.

At the end of January, a few days after Disney was forced to close its Shanghai theme park as the coronavirus spread, Mr. Iger and the board stuck with their plan, agreeing that he would step back to become executive chairman and that the low-profile head of the parks and cruise business, Bob Chapek, would take over immediately as chief executive. They finalized the arrangement even as the stock market began to shudder. And on Feb. 25, they shocked Hollywood with the news that Mr. Iger’s 15-year run had ended.

The seemingly abrupt announcement prompted intense speculation about the reasons for Mr. Iger’s exit. “Sex or health?” one media executive who knows him texted another that night. Two weeks later, a different question emerged: Had Mr. Iger, with his deep ties to China and legendary timing, seen the coronavirus about to devastate his global realm? Did he get out just in time?

Mr. Iger, who has always carefully managed his image, told me in an email, there was no more than met the eye

In fact, people close to Mr. Iger and the company said in interviews that the real question wasn’t whether he saw the crisis coming — but whether his focus on burnishing his own legacy and assuring a smooth succession left him distracted as the threats to the business grew. No big media company is more dependent on its customers’ social and physical proximity than Disney, with its theme parks and cruise lines. Few have been hit harder by the pandemic.

And now, Mr. Iger has effectively returned to running the company. After a few weeks of letting Mr. Chapek take charge, Mr. Iger smoothly reasserted control, BlueJeans video call by BlueJeans video call. (Disney does not use Zoom for its meetings for security reasons.)

The new, nominal chief executive is referred to, almost kindergarten style, as “Bob C,” while Mr. Iger is still just “Bob.” And his title is “executive chairman” — emphasis on the first word.

Mr. Iger is now intensely focused on remaking a company that will emerge, he believes, deeply changed by the crisis. The sketch he has drawn for associates offers a glimpse at the post-pandemic future: It’s a Disney with fewer employees, leading the new and uncertain business of how to gather people safely for entertainment.

“It’s a matter of great good fortune that he didn’t just leave,” said Richard Plepler, the former HBO chief. “This is a moment where people first and foremost are looking to an example of leadership that has proved itself over an extended period of time — and Bob personifies that.”

The story of the Walt Disney Company since Mr. Iger’s predecessor, Michael Eisner, took it over in 1984 is one of astonishing growth that has become the model for the modern, global media business. The company turned its tatty icons like Mickey Mouse into cash cows. Mr. Iger has spent more than 40 years working for companies that are now part of Disney, and has earned his reputation through bold acquisitions. He bought Pixar, then Marvel, then Lucasfilms, for single-digit billions, and quickly created many more billions in value with them. Mr. Iger had the greatest job on earth, ruling not just a company but a “nation-state,” as California’s governor, Gavin Newsom, described Disney recently.

But Disney’s much-imitated model was almost perfectly exposed to the pandemic. The shift from on-screen entertainment into in-person experiences helped Disney become the biggest media company in the world. But those business have been impossible to protect from the pandemic. The company’s largest division brought in more than $26 billion in the year ending last June by extending its brands to cruise ships and theme parks. Those are all shuttered now. It has three new cruise ships under construction in Germany, their futures unclear. The jewel in its second largest division, television, is ESPN, which in a sports-less world is now broadcasting athletes playing video games. The third group, studio, had expected to bring in most of its revenue from movie openings in theaters, which are now closed.

There has been a glimmer of good news in the introduction of Disney+. The company’s troubled share price jumped about 7 percent in after-hours trading last Wednesday on the news that the streaming service had attracted 50 million subscribers. But the project is still an investment, years away from generating revenue that could replace a big movie opening in theaters. And the service is desperate for new content — at a time when television and film production has ground to a halt.

This all means the company is losing as much as $30 million or more a day, the media industry analyst Hal Vogel estimated in an interview. The company borrowed $6 billion at the end of March, a sign both of its desperate plight and lenders’ confidence that it could rebound.

In an emergency like this, Mr. Iger said, he had no choice but to abandon his plan to pull back.

“A crisis of this magnitude, and its impact on Disney, would necessarily result in my actively helping Bob [Chapek] and the company contend with it, particularly since I ran the company for 15 years!” he said in his email.

That realization appears to have hit just after the company’s March 11 annual shareholder gathering in Raleigh, N.C., which served as Mr. Chapek’s debut and was staged as a carefully scripted handoff.

“I’ve watched Bob [Iger] lead this company to amazing new heights, and I’ve learned an enormous amount from that experience. I feel incredibly fortunate to be able to work closely with him during this transition,” Mr. Chapek said at the meeting. (A Disney spokeswoman declined to make Mr. Chapek available for an interview.)

The men flew from there to Walt Disney World in Orlando, Fla., to meet executives worried about the effect of social distancing on their business; they announced the park’s closing the next day. Then, they flew back to Los Angeles and on the way, said a person familiar with their conversation, they discussed the depth of the crisis. Mr. Iger made clear that he would remain closely involved.

The next day, March 13, was their last in the office. In early April, Mr. Chapek sent a bleak internal email announcing a wave of furloughs. He pushed immediate cuts and freezes on everything from development budgets to contractors’ pay.

The company employed 223,000 as of last summer, and won’t say how many workers are furloughed, but the numbers are huge. It includes more than 30,000 workers in the California resort business alone, according to the president of Workers United Local 50 that represents some of those workers, Chris Duarte. Another 43,000 workers in Florida will be furloughed, the company confirmed on Sunday. All the workers will keep their benefits, but their last paychecks come April 19.

The mood at Disney is “dire,” said a person who has done projects with the company. “They’re covering the mirrors and ripping clothes.”

Mr. Iger, meanwhile, is trying to figure out what the company will look like after the crisis. One central challenge is to establish best practices for the company and the industry on how to bring people back to the parks and rides while avoiding the virus’s spread — using measures like taking visitors’ temperatures.

Mr. Iger also sees this as a moment, he has told associates, to look across the business and permanently change how it operates. He’s told them that he anticipates ending expensive old-school television practices like advertising upfronts and producing pilots for programs that may never air. Disney is also likely to reopen with less office space. He’s also told two people that he anticipated the company having fewer employees. (Mr. Iger said in an email on Sunday evening that he had “no recollection of ever having said” that he expected a smaller work force. “Regardless, any decision about staff reductions will be made by my successor and not me,” he added.)

Mr. Iger’s own narrative had been written to a neat conclusion. Now, his legacy will probably be defined in the unexpected sequel of one of the great American companies fighting for its life.

And Disney’s endlessly troublesome question of succession — which had finally, for a couple of weeks, seemed settled — may be open again. One person close to the company said Mr. Iger assured Mr. Chapek that the extraordinary circumstances would be taken into consideration in the board’s evaluation of Mr. Chapek’s performance. But in reality, two hard, unpredictable years will determine if he can hold the job. Two other executives who were passed over for Mr. Chapek — Kevin Mayer and Peter Rice — remain at the company. Nobody knows when Americans will go to the movies again, much less get on cruise ships.

And nobody knows when — or whether — Mr. Iger will have another moment to leave on top.

New York Times - 12 Avril 2020.


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Daydreamer
messaggio 13/4/2020, 23:59
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Nubi nere si addensano, non la vedo bene per la Disney con tutta questa storia delle sospensioni cinematografiche, dei parchi ecc.
Annus Horribilis quasi certamente.


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Scrooge McDuck
messaggio 14/4/2020, 10:10
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CITAZIONE (Daydreamer @ 13/4/2020, 23:59) *
Nubi nere si addensano, non la vedo bene per la Disney con tutta questa storia delle sospensioni cinematografiche, dei parchi ecc.
Annus Horribilis quasi certamente.


Da un lato aver speso tutti quei miliardi per comprare la Fox è stata una vera mazzata, dall’altra possono vantare un ventaglio di titoli molto più ampio per Disney+ che, ormai, è l’unica fonte di guadagno che hanno... ancora non so dire se, col senno di poi, sia stato un bene o meno comprare la Fox
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