Two of the more subtle characteristics of high potential leaders are their belief in themselves and their candor regarding the failures they have experienced.
It is widely known that 10,000 Baby Boomers retire every day, but “retirement” is a relative term. Many companies are seeking ways to keep senior executives in part-time or semi-retired roles.
Are you a hole filler: someone who sees a hole and no one filling it and rather than finding someone with a shovel, they do it themselves? It seems so much easier that way. But here's why that mentality is the wrong approach as a leader.
We sought decision-making inspiration from battle-tested execs willing to relive their toughest calls. Our advice: When in doubt, trust the process—and make the call.
Today is Take Your Kid To Work Day. Here's a good reason for the kids to come to the office: They can remind us of what we’ve learned from them that can improve our productivity and the way we deal with co-workers in real and meaningful ways.
CEOs gain maximum visibility into real time opportunities for continuous improvement of people, process, and profitability when they adopt an experiential method to leadership.
Many of us have also seen magic happen on leadership teams when CEOs shift their view of vulnerability from one of weakness to one of strength and courage.
Fear of failure, however defined, can be a cornerstone to success if kept in perspective. It also can freeze decision makers in their tracks. Having no fear can be an even greater danger!
Queen Elizabeth knows that it is critical to nurture public opinion through social media and she has several very effective methods of deploying social media in royal fashion. CEOs could learn a thing or two from her methods.
First-time CEOs can improve their chances of success by adopting some of the following strategies right at the outset that will help to cement their leadership and set the company on the right course.