In a company that flourishes, the CEO empowers a community to balance the struggles of risk-taking with flexible optimism.
When people feel heard, they loosen their tight grip on their opinions and allow ideas to merge, twist, and transform into something new. The bottom line: Teams get better when this happens.
Connecting with Millennials and the new workforce requires the ability to understand, empathize, and build a bridge.
Working in concert, networks and hierarchies push one another to help an organization amplify its own potential and adapt to marketplace shifts.
Cultures do not emerge from a definition in a book or a category in a framework. They act as living organisms that evolve.
How can CEOs and their organizations best support and prepare millennials to lead? The flow of information from younger leaders to older ones is important.
When employees are empowered to share what they know, then experience that those concerns matter, organizational change becomes easier to facilitate.
One of the most challenging aspects of building a great leadership team is the inability of team members to give and receive feedback.
Engaging employees is not a one-time event; it’s a way of doing business.
NFP chairman and CEO Doug Hammond says it becomes more challenging to make sure all of his employees are engaged and feel like an important part of the organization as the company grows.