In their new book, Talent Wins, Dominic Barton, Dennis Carey and Ram Charan argue that the speed of business today requires agility in the c-suite. Here’s what they mean.
Do you have a leadership philosophy? You might need one if you plan to lead with consistency and credibility.
SalesFuel is proud to announce its “Manage Smarter” Podcast has joined the C-Suite Radio Network, the premier source for the world’s leading business podcasts for C-suite leaders, business executives, and entrepreneurs. Featuring premium content from top thought leaders, C-Suite Radio is designed to increase knowledge, deepen understanding, and build skills to enhance listeners’ personal and
Is one of your team members in your office again? Is this the same team member who has been complaining about the same issue for months?
Your employees may love their jobs and love the culture you’ve created together. That contentment won’t stop them from paying attention to status changes.
How do you behave when you’re under a deadline and your key employees resist your requests for them to work late? If you’re not using ‘positive persuasion principles’ espoused by Art Petty, you might be setting yourself up for disaster.
It’s not enough for the leader to be creative. The people who are led must also be taught to be creative.
Is your wisecrack going to be perceived as hysterically funny or just plain rude? It’s worth paying attention to what’s happening in your office environment. New research from the University of North Carolina shows that rudeness negatively impacts job engagement and performance.
If your folks are making their numbers and completing projects on time, you might think your leadership strategy should go on auto pilot. That would be a mistake, says Bruce Court.
One of the biggest challenges for project managers and leaders is accurately prioritizing the work that matters on a daily basis. In your professional development path, consider how you master tasks each day and if you think what you are doing will get you promoted. You don’t want to fall into the cycle of deeming every other project, “top priority,” do you?
It might start as a petty squabble about the best day to release a regular report. Before you know it, two of your valued employees aren’t talking to each other. What’s your next step?