Successful leaders are the power and intellect behind their organizations. They are the visionaries charged with steering their brand around pitfalls.
What makes somebody credible is your ability to trust them. You determine whether or not I’m credible to you. You really have to build that relationship so you can understand what people want from you.
What he did changed the way the organization runs and put the San Diego Zoo on the forefront of the future of work. His solution? Focus on performance.
“My job is to do what I am told for eight hours a day so I can get a check.” The second person replied, “My job is to crush rocks.” The third person said, “My job is to build a cathedral.”
There are fundamental differences between leadership and management that apply to any team or organization, but the focus of this article is to explore the strengths of each as they apply to leading organizational change.
Staff at Swedish firm Crisp explain why they decided to bin the boss Do you really need someone to tell you what to do at work? Three years ago, Swedish software consultancy Crisp decided that the answer was no.
Heineken Mexico CEO, Dolf van den Brink, estimates that the company is saving several million dollars a year by selling their used paper bottle labels to paper companies to make napkins and tissues.
You have a good product and a good brand. You have good people on your team and a good culture. So if everything is so good, why are you unsatisfied?
A December 2016 BetterWorks survey of 1,000 employees found that 64 percent of respondents continued to feel that their company’s leadership wasn’t transparent in communicating top goals.
Management is one of the top reasons cited for lack of engagement in the workplace, representing 70% of the variance between high and low engagement.