Shark tank. Those are two words you don’t want associated with your company culture.
“Hackers aren’t interested in my little business.” If that’s the standard line you use when a security consultant pitches you on their services, you’re making a mistake.
Meg Manke is COO of Rose Group International and co-author of “iX Leadership: Create High Five Cultures and Guide Transformation” In this episode, we discuss: how internal culture can equal leadership failure; the axis to assess culture types and work preferences; and implementing clarity and accountability with the “Mad Hatter” Principle.
Do you have any rock stars on your team? If you’re like many managers, you may be over-relying on these employees.
They’re ambitious, highly educated and want to participate as individual contributors at work. Does this description sound familiar?
Are your youngest employees feeling unmotivated? The latest Deloitte Millennial Survey reveals that workers under age 35 want specific actions from the leaders who run their places of employment.
Business leaders worldwide struggle with issues like low productivity and employee turnover. It turns out one of the best ways to improve these metrics is to improve your culture.
Do you wish your employees would give your company culture a ringing endorsement? It can be challenging to keep your culture fresh and appealing.
As a leader, it’s your job to maintain the work culture that you and others have carefully crafted. If you want your employees to be motivated and engaged, you have to take action when an employee grossly violates your company’s values