Lisa Su, The First Highest Paid Female Boss In The United States

2020-06-03   |   by CusiGO

This is the first time A woman leads the ranking of S & P 500 top paid CEOs, produced by equilar for the associated press. Since 2014, under the leadership of semiconductor advanced micro device manufacturers, Lisa Su has won $58.5 million in 2019, four times the previous year. In fact, most of his compensation (“53 million”) is special and depends on a single performance action. His fixed salary is $1 million, his variable is $1.2 million, and his stock is $3 million.

Born in Taiwan, Lisa Su is a model of diversified leadership. In the past six years, she has been hailed as the founder of “amd Renaissance”. In difficult circumstances, the company was not prepared to deal with the collapse of mass computer sales in the early 2010’s. She used to work for Texas Instruments and IBM

She went ahead, far ahead of David zaslav, the first exploration president in 2018, who made $45.8 million, or Robert Iger, Disney’s president, $45.5 million. James Gorman, President of Morgan Stanley, is in front of Jamie Dimon, the boss of JP Morgan

Lisa Su is not the only woman on the list of top paid CEOs in the top 500 companies in the United States. A total of 20 women participated in the study, one more than in the previous year. The average income of these women was $13.9 million, compared with $12.3 million for men. Marilyn Hewson lockweed, the second highest paid female president, made $24.4 million

According to the study, in 2019, the compensation of CEOs in the communications sector (median income of 27.5 million) was higher than that of CEOs in the health sector (US $16.4 million, far lower than US $14 million in the real estate sector). Finally, in California, the number of CEOs was the largest, i.e., 39 D. Second was New York (32), then Texas (28), Illinois (24) and Massachusetts (17).

By 2020, the scale is likely to be very different from 2019. As a result of the crisis caused by the covid-19 epidemic, many CEOs gave up part of their revenue. In addition, the turmoil in the stock market and the global economy may make it difficult or even impossible for managers to achieve this year’s performance targets and to pay bonuses.