Al Dunlap was one of the best-known corporate turnaround artists of the 1990s. In 1996, he was hired at Sunbeam to effect a restructuring, but was fired almost two years later when the company's financial performance and stock price began to decline. Many of the controversies that had surrounded him at his previous job, Scott Paper, also followed him to Sunbeam: his rejection of the multiple stakeholder view of corporate governance, his aggressive managerial style, his shaky relations with the media, and his high level of pay. The case describes Dunlap's compensation package at Sunbeam and addresses the issue of how U.S. companies compensate "superstar" CEO's. Teaching Purpose: To discuss the debate about multiple stakeholders versus shareholder primacy; to analyze the incentives and compensation packages of highly sought-after CEOs, the amount and form of their pay packages (cash, bonus, options, etc.), and stock price as a measure of performance.