CFO and finance director programme
Recent years have seen greater challenges for the finance function. Once seen as a predominantly supportive role, the finance function has evolved into a more strategic role, providing guidance and insight to the rest of the business and helping assess potential new investments.
The finance function can, and should, play an important role in evaluating opportunities, providing management information across a range of indicators and collaborating with other functions to achieve strategic goals.
Our CFO and finance director programmes throughout the UK aim to support CFOs by providing:
- Technical workshops and dinners focused on strategic challenges
- ITEM Club economic briefings
- Other peer group networks.
For more insight, thought leadership and tools, visit our global CFO pages.
Drought or drowning
We explore key considerations for the CFOs (1.2Mb, December 2012) of cash rich and cash poor companies, to help them seize opportunities, manage complexities and steer their company through this unusual economic environment.
CFO and Beyond
This study, in our series that focuses on what it is to be a CFO, looks at some of the possibilities and pathways open to CFOs today.
Back seat or centre stage? CFOs and the media
More CFOs are talking on a broader range of topics across more varied media channels than before. How are CFOs meeting these changing demands? Learn more in our Master CFO Series report.
Eurozone – Spring 2013
Our spring 2013 Eurozone forecast predicts a mid-year turning point, but this fragile confidence still faces challenges.
T Magazine – 2013
In the 10th issue of T Magazine, we explore how tax risk and controversy have changed since the financial crisis. We look at emerging risk areas and how the relationship between companies and external stakeholders, including the media, tax administrations and campaign groups, is evolving.
ITEM Club – Winter 2013 forecast
In its winter forecast, ITEM says UK recovery will continue to be slow and we can't expect a return to trend growth rates until 2015.