Tighe, Gilmartin talk success in shark tank, testosterone -dominated NYC CRE The powerful pair spoke at a convention for women in CRE
MaryAnne Gilmartin, Mary Ann Tighe and Ric Campo, of Camden Property Trust, who 阿爱上海同城
Tucked away in an album at Mary Ann Tighe s Southampton house is a 19-year-old paper napkin.
The napkin is from a lunch she had with her former boss in January 1997, when she asked what it would take to become vice chair of her then-company, Insignia ESG. According to Tighe, her boss took out a pen and drew on a napkin to demonstrate to her — in a fashion resembling how a football coach draws out the next play — the hierarchy of the company.
When he was finished, he explained, This is why it s never going to happen, Tighe said on Thursday during a conference for women in commercial real estate.
Two years later she proved him wrong and was named vice chair of the company.
Tighe , now the CEO of CBRE s New York division, told the story — now lore among women in the industry — during CREW Network s Convention Marketplace on Thursday at the New York Hilton Midtown上海贵族宝贝交流区
Gilmartin also described her early days at Forest City. She said Bruce Ratner created a merit-based culture at the company but said there was ample room for improvement.
It was a shark tank environment there, early on, because there was a lot of testosterone, she said. Getting in there, staying in there, sticking with it, and rising based on my merits, allowed me to start to create a culture, a culture that might have been built and birthed by Bruce Ratner but certainly was shaped by those who followed.
She said changing a company s culture can be a Herculean task compared even to, say, building the (very controversial) Barclays Center.
Building a culture, while it sounds so simple, I would argue is more challenging than b新爱上海同城对对碰论坛
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