Every successful business in today’s market is undergoing some degree of digital transformation. With the advancing pace of technology, no business will remain unchanged.
Working for a narcissist is certainly never dull. Defined by their extremely inflated sense of self, many narcissists do make great business leaders (albeit frustrating ones), because they are confident and good at persuading others to follow them.
When we think of great leaders, certain characteristics come to mind: They have confidence in their abilities and conviction in their beliefs. They “trust their gut,” “stay the course,” and “prove others wrong.” They aren’t “pushovers,” and they certainly don’t “flip-flop.” But this archetype is terribly outdated.
Some leadership advice is obvious. Some of it is stuff you learned in kindergarten (please, thank you). But every so often, you’ll encounter some real–and relevant–pearls of wisdom.
There are certain central truths of leadership that remain timeless. Yet, conventional wisdom doesn’t always carry forward to modern times.
When to change a company’s core products or business model because of impending industry disruption—may be the hardest decision a leader faces.
Great companies understand that joy is the highest form of productivity and that profit is just a bonus byproduct.
In the land of Milk and Honey, there was once a first time CEO who founded a company that he intended to become a gamechanger. And it was. The CEO did all the right things, or so he thought.
Companies are at a crossroads. One path favors, above all else, profitability for shareholders, often at the expense of the environment, workers’ rights or executives’ wellness.
To give employees a role in shaping the future. Many say the most difficult part of change at work is feeling powerless over the future.