Did your boss make the cut?LinkedIn has unveiled a definitive list of Singapore’s most popular Chief Executive Officers for this year, with tech firms and startups dominating the list. Dubbed as “Power Profiles”, these CEOs boast the most-viewed LinkedIn pages across Singapore. This year’s most popular CEOs include Roger Egan III, CEO & Co-founder of online grocery shopping service Redmart; Virender Aggarwal, CEO of software provider Ramco; Steve Melhuish, CEO and Co-founder of property listing site PropertyGuru Group; and Alexis Horowitz-Burdick, founder of cosmetics shopping site Luxola.

Source: Startup founders dominate list of Singapore’s most popular CEOs | Singapore Business Review

Bullhorn the leading cloud-based CRM provider, has opened two new offices in the APAC region to support its rapid growth in Asia PacificThe new offices in Melbourne and Singapore join Bullhorn’s existing regional office in Sydney. The move comes as Bullhorn has enjoyed outstanding growth in the APAC region of 250 percent in the last year alone. The expansion of the company, whose clients include Boyd and Moore and Peoplebank, will ensure that more recruitment companies can use Bullhorn’s true-cloud, integrated CRM solution to improve workflows, streamline sales processes, and focus time on billable activity.

Source: Bullhorn expands APAC operations with new offices in Melbourne and Singapore

70% are living with their children. Despite Singapore’s strong retirement framework, majority of elderly Singaporeans still rely on their grown children for support during their retirement years.A survey by the Global Aging Institute and Prudential showed that seventy percent of today’s retirees report living with their grown children, while 29 percent report that they depend on them financially.“For today’s retirees, the retirement years can be a time of considerable anxiety. The economic circumstances of today’s retirees are far from secure,” the report said.

Source: Singaporean retirees highly dependent on financial support from grown kids: report | Singapore Business Review