In a 360-degree assessment, in which we compare leaders’ self-ratings to how their colleagues rate their performance across several categories, 70% of executives rated themselves lower at specific skills than did their colleagues.
As a society, we assume the most prominent business leaders have it all together—that they are brimming with confidence and are unshakable. We have conditioned ourselves to believe that leaders must be ever confident—that an organization’s CEO must have the answers, whether that’s because he or she is at the top of the organizational chart or because the leader has control.
If you are a senior leader at a company or a business owner, look around at the people you work with. Who is engaged versus disengaged? The answer might surprise you.
Your quantifiable goals, such as revenue, might not be achievable if the customer no longer believes in your product.
It can be tough to break through our shell and show vulnerability, but the initial investment pays dividends.
Here are some tips for building trust with your manager so you can eventually stake a claim that you deserve to work remotely.
Engagement has clearly shown a correlation to greater productivity and workplace happiness, but how accurate is our method for measuring workplace engagement? There are better ways.
Remote work removes many of the inconveniences associated with going into work, but it takes away a key component of what makes company culture—connection!
Workers run in their own lanes and live their own lives and can achieve happiness and self-actualization in their own ways.