To be a great leader, we generally hear advice like you must be competent and have the ability to apply both people skills and technical competencies.
Think back to a great teacher you’ve had in your life. Maybe he or she encouraged you and helped you explore future career opportunities that would incorporate your talents. Maybe you had a coach who not only taught you how to do a perfect lay-up, but also reminded you about the importance of getting good
Most companies are run by CEOs who can best be described as the alpha male or alpha female of the organization – they are smart, demanding, not averse to risk taking, and have little patience for talking about people and their feelings. They’re tough, and that’s how they’ve gotten themselves—and their companies—to the positions they’re
In one of my previous articles, I discussed that Maritz Research revealed that 1 in 10 Americans believe their company’s leaders are ethical and honest (Great Leaders Walk Naked). Let’s explore what ethics are, what a code of ethics is, and how great leaders practice business ethics.
Great leaders believe that their employees determine a company’s success or failure.
You may be thinking about taking a vacation – your family probably wants you to take a few days off of work.
Many people have studied the correlation between leadership skills and leaders’ ability to create organizational change.
Walking naked is a cool subject, right? What does being naked have to do with leadership skills? Before you jump to the wrong conclusion, let’s define it. Being naked as a leader is letting go of the facade and being yourself.
Wouldn’t it be great if the people we work with were as passionate to get the job done as we think we are?
The most common phrase I hear when working with managers is “We have a leadership skills deficit here!”