If a micro-manager is the term to describe an overbearing helicopter boss, I would have to call this guy a nano-manager. So much so that I honestly lost all confidence in my ability to make a work-based decision of any kind on my own. Needless to say, I was not there very long. This is a story about wolves!
The toughest test of a manager is how they address mediocrity. There is no silver bullet to address lackluster performance but there are four leadership practices that can help.
The AEM cube, a tool developed by Peter Robertson, a psychiatrist and business consultant, assesses differences in the way people approach change.
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.
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.
In a 2013 Strategy & Katzenbach Center survey of global senior leaders on culture and change management, the success of major change initiatives was only 54%. Why?
And then one day, it all came crashing down when I failed the supervisory test and didn’t get the promotion to leadership. I eventually had to leave the organization. I derailed.
Great leadership is undeniably hard to come by. Whether it’s leading a sports team or an organization, leadership is responsible for molding raw talent into effective and powerful instruments of action.
Here are our top 16 secrets to being a great boss, one of your key first defenses to retaining your top team members.
6 Battle-Tested Leadership Lessons from the Navy SEALs with commentary by Michael Hyatt on the book, How U.S. Navy SEALSs Lead and Win by Jocko Willink and Leif Babin.