BAILOUTS OF financial institutions and pleas for assistance from domestic auto manufacturers have put top executive performance and compensation into the headlines. The excesses that fueled public outrage won’t be found among the earnings of principal officers at the largest publicly held printing companies included in Printing Impressions’ 19th annual executive compensation report.
Dennis L. Rediker
Unlike some professional sports, the printing industry seemingly has no salary cap when it comes to paying its top executives. Printing Impressions' 14th annual executive compensation report shows this, while highlighting the industry's top money earners at publicly held printing companies. William Davis (who plans to retire), chairman, president and CEO of Chicago-based RR Donnelley, tops this year's list, taking home more than $1.4 million, which is actually down from his salary last year. The rankings indicate previous fiscal year salaries, most recent fiscal year wages and the percentage change in compensation from the two fiscal years that are shown. While some executives, like
These are the executives that have rolled the dice and hit for the big money in commercial printing. Printing Impressions' 13th annual executive compensation report highlights the industry's top money earners at publicly held printing companies. Robert G. Burton, president and CEO of Bannockburn, IL-based Moore Corp., appears at the top of this year's ranking with total compensation of $3,300,000. This is the second straight year a Moore executive tops our list. The rankings indicate previous fiscal year salaries, most recent fiscal year wages and the percentage change in compensation from the two fiscal years that are shown. While some executives, like Dennis Rediker,
DAYTON, OH—Standard Register (SR), the $1.4 billion electronic and paper document management company based here, has seen a number of major changes to its operation in recent weeks, and heads into the second half of 2000 a significantly different company. Topping the list of changes is a change at the top: Chief executive Peter Redding departs this month. Redding, 62, is retiring. Taking the helm is Dennis L. Rediker, 56, former CEO of English China Clays plc and a Standard Register board member for five years. "Dennis is a visionary leader with superior team-building skills," explains Paul H. Granzow, SR's chairman. "He has