Of all the metrics that L&D leaders should focus on when designing a leadership training program aimed at developing conversational leadership, if you were to choose just one, it should be self-awareness.
In today’s skeptical and information-driven world, the ability to authentically communicate with others has become a coveted skill.
Leadership is one of the most common topics organizations provide training in, spending over $1.5 million just on external leadership courses in 2016.
This article draws on recent research in personality science to offer three generalizations about humility, leadership and organizational effectiveness.
What are the soft skills that young employees are missing that their older colleagues value the most? They can be boiled down to some key behaviors in three “old-fashioned” categories: professionalism, critical thinking and followership.
A global movement is taking place in the C-suites of thousands of innovative organizations. The question the leaders of these organizations ask themselves is, “How can we create more human leadership and people-centered cultures?"
It’s easy to understand why the modern workforce doesn’t get excited about training initiatives. Sure, they are the end consumer and the people organizations want to upskill, but rarely are training initiatives truly about them.