Our co-workers, our projects and our organizations benefit when we speak our minds, reasonably disagree and candidly share ideas. But freeing our voices can be a tall order.
What does it mean to lead inclusively? Although there is no standard recipe for inclusion – it inevitably varies by culture and individual – one thing is for sure: If inclusive leadership feels easy, you’re doing it wrong.
When we talk about training, three outcomes typically rise to the top as the most important: knowledge, skills and attitude (although some talk about abilities instead of attitude, depending on the source and the purpose).
There are many factors that contribute to businesses that don’t unleash their full potential, but two foundational, trainable skills they often lack are dreaming and courage.
We spend a lot of time studying the process of being successful, of living a conscious life of intention, but we don’t often expend as much effort considering what gets in the way.
Presence is quite the buzzword in business these days. Most job descriptions for mid- to senior-level leaders list presence as a must-have. If you feel you lack it, there are dozens of books and videos that will tell you how to get it.
Organizations rely on employees to display courage when completing job tasks and interacting with customers, team members and subordinates.
WTF has a new definition and meaning: “What’s the fear?”
Roman philosopher, Seneca, wrote “Sometimes even to live is an act of courage.” Going to work is a high-pressure business! Between the state of economic challenges, your personal issues and family concerns—it’s easy to overlook the value of a...