Great insight on what works and what doesn’t for bosses, by Marcel Schwantes, Principal and founder, of Leadership From the Core, writing here for Inc: Bosses that establish power and control over their people and processes with a carrot-and-stick approach to motivation certainly get results and have succeeded for decades. These bosses, however, are also notorious for killing intrinsic motivation and turning good, smart, and creative employees into order takers who will quickly disengage from their work.
“I think it’s pretty fair to say that most of us want to be considered a successful leader. However, what worked in the past won’t work now. Rapid change requires agile leaders who think differently and can adapt to the changing times”, says Performance Strategist, Laura Garnett, writing for Inc. We agree wholeheartedly!
What happens when you’ve successfully completed a big round of fundraising, launched a popular new product or otherwise uncorked some revenue magic. “Welcome to hypergrowth”, says Tim Schigel, Founding Partner of Refinery Ventures and guest writer for this Entrepreneur.com article.
When Alan Mulally became the CEO of Ford in 2006, the motor company’s market share was plummeting. The problem was internal: Teams weren’t communicating or working towards a unified vision. Mulally turned that around with his leadership. Taking a look at that case and others, Carlos Dominguez, President, of Sprinklr comments here for Inc.
Millennials are wonderful. And no, I’m not just saying this because I raised three of my own. I’m saying this because it’s the truth, says, Frances McIntosh, who helps leaders, teams, and organizations build stronger relationships through effective communication. This article originally appeared in Forbes.com.
With their creative and elastic minds, their ability to work with passion and their hunger for knowledge, millennials are exciting — not to mention educational —to be around. Just as with any other generation, isn’t it time we start acknowledging their strengths?
Leadership means people watch you–not to what you want to say or do, or mean to, but what you actually say and do.
According to Joshua Spodek, Author of, ‘Leadership Step by Step’ Attention to detail counts. We concur! Not sometimes, but always. What Vince Lombardi said about winning applies to leadership: “Leading is not a sometime thing; it’s an all the time thing. You don’t lead once in a while; you don’t do things right once in a while; you do them right all of the time. Leading is a habit. Unfortunately, so is failing to lead.”