Plays well with others. This category appears on quarterly reports at many schools across the U.S. It’s a measure of how well school kids are doing on the social front. Maybe the topic should come up more often in the workplace.
Category: Emotional Intelligence for Managers
Before you tell another joke to your team, remember that comedy is usually based on someone else’s misfortune. Unless you’re making yourself the butt of your jokes, you could be headed for trouble.
The most successful scions of Wall Street are usually depicted in the movies as greedy and Machiavellian. If you think those characteristics will help you lead your company to the next level, you’re wrong.
Jennifer Gluckow is an author and founder of Sales in a New York Minute as well as host of a YouTube Channel of the same name. In episode 16, Jennifer discusses how age plays a role in the workplace and uses her professional experience to share her advice for young managers and first-time managers.
How often have you been the target of a senior executive’s rant? Whether it’s delivered in person by someone who’s red-faced and shouting or by email with snarky threats, these attacks hurt.
Heather Monahan is the CEO of her own company Boss In Heels and author of the new book Confidence Creator — which reveals the essential techniques for building confidence and becoming your most powerful self. She was recognized as a Glass Ceiling Award winner as one of the Most Influential Women in radio in 2017. In episode 11, we discuss the need for leaders to build their own personal brand, developing resilience, and being female in the C‑suite.
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.
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.
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?
As a member of the c‑suite, you’re under pressure to produce. When things go well, everyone celebrates. When your big plan fails – the unpopular merger, for example – the buck stops with you.
You're in a meeting. Ideas are being shared. You posit a great one. Some twit uses this opportunity to bash you, your idea, your previous ideas and your entire role at the company.