Millennials are the 19-35 year olds who have surpassed Baby Boomers as the largest living generation with 75.4 million. Next year 3.6 million Baby Boomers will retire and more than one-fourth of millennials will become managers.
The truth is that life can be tough, business can be hard-hitting and success comes with challenges. What separates those who can hold their own and keep going in times of adversity is a cluster of habits that center on resilience.
In an interesting, albeit cruel, study using rats, researchers placed the animals into three groups. The first set of rats could consume cocaine whenever they wanted to.
For decades, the mainstream paradigm has been that leaders and managers think and behave so differently that, in most cases, there is a conflict of interest between them.
When you think of great leadership and smart business, there are just a few names that immediately come to mind: Dave Ramsey, Jim Collins, Seth Godin, Patrick Lencioni and Dr. Henry Cloud
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.
When to change a company’s core products or business model because of impending industry disruption—may be the hardest decision a leader faces.
“Not all psychopaths are in prison – some are in the board room,” Robert Hare famously said during his aptly titled lecture, The Predators Among Us.
For any enterprise to be competitive, continuous learning and improvement are key—but not always easy to achieve.
Some would even say that in a “me-centered” culture, where everyone is busily absorbed in their own lives and what they are doing, we hunger for validation.