Recently, I was looking at the CV of a colleague, and I noticed one thing that may or may not be unusual. I noticed it because the colleague listed something I don't and it made me wonder if what the colleague does is common.
Namely, on the list of the colleague's invited talks, obviously there were talks given by said colleague, but then there were invited talks given by other people -- the colleague's students, postdocs, even collaborators (the colleague indicated the presenter by underlining the presenter's name in the author list).
When I get an invitation to give a talk and then send a postdoc or a student to give it, I don't put those talks on my CV even though I was the one who received the invitation and the talk will involve joint work; the person who gives the talk should certainly put it on their CV. As for collaborators, I am not even aware of the invitations they get (I trust they will give credit where it is due if they present joint work), it's not like we report these invitations to one another.
Contributed conference papers are different, they are more like regular journal papers, you list everyone who contributed, and I guess everyone gets to list them on their CV. Invited talks are more of a single-person show and an honor; you give it, you list it.
These are my personal views, of course, I am not saying what I do is right, necessary, or even common practice.
So I am curious: