How Leaders Think
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Which Messages Go Viral and Which Ones Don’t

Brain research reveals the three key factors associated with ideas that spread.
Therese Beale's insight:

Take time to consider the perspective of your audience. The more accurately you predict how a message will be received, the more successful you'll be at spreading an idea.

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The Iceberg That Sinks Organizational Change

The Iceberg That Sinks Organizational Change | How Leaders Think | Scoop.it

Some aspects of organizational culture are visible on the surface, like the tip of an iceberg, while others are implicit and submerged within the organization. Because these ingrained assumptions are tacit and below the surface, they are not easy to see or deal with, although they affect everything the organization does.


Via The Learning Factor
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Anne Egros's curator insight, May 17, 2015 2:33 PM

What really drives organizations ?

Gudrun Hoehne's curator insight, May 20, 2015 4:49 AM

In global companies sometime the organizational cultures differ according to the subsidiaries. This is also of importance for virtual tems who work acroos different subsidiaries and countries.

Javier Antonio Bellina's curator insight, June 8, 2015 11:07 AM

Lo que hay bajo el Currículum: El Currículum Oculto

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Lessons from neuroscience in the age of hyperconnectivity | Marketing Magazine

Lessons from neuroscience in the age of hyperconnectivity | Marketing Magazine | How Leaders Think | Scoop.it
Lessons from neuroscience in the age of hyperconnectivity, Baroness Susan Greenfield, a neuroscientist, addressed members of the travel industry at the ABTA conference in Croatia this week on the importance of shaping people's environments and how...
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What Brain Science Can Teach Us About Leadership

What Brain Science Can Teach Us About Leadership | How Leaders Think | Scoop.it
Our prefrontal cortex allows our judgment to override primitive instincts that no longer serve us. These lessons from brain science can increase your leadership effectiveness.

Via Don Dea
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Don Dea's curator insight, October 12, 2013 2:07 AM

Far too many leaders have used the excuse, “I’m too old to change. Others need to figure out how to adapt to my style.” That excuse doesn’t hold up anymore either. We now know that the human brain continues to grow and learn throughout our lives and that we are capable of changing at any point. You might not want to change, but you are never too old to change.

Three lessons from brain science that can increase your effectiveness as a leader.

1. When you are emotionally triggered, take a breath. And then take another one. Hold off on responding when you are angry or annoyed. We don’t have a choice about our feelings, but we do have a choice about how we respond to them.

It might give you relief to lash out, but too often trust is broken and repair is difficult, especially when this is a pattern. Our prefrontal cortex allows us to override our reactivity, to choose to delay the immediate gratification of relief at the expense of others, and to wait until our rational thinking returns before taking action.

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Are you a mover, perceiver, stimulator or adaptor? A new map of how the brain works

Are you a mover, perceiver, stimulator or adaptor? A new map of how the brain works | How Leaders Think | Scoop.it
Forget dated ideas about the left and right hemispheres. New research provides a more nuanced view of how we plan our lives and experience the world. Which cognitive mode best describes you?
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The Neuroscience Behind How Sleep Cleans Your Brain

The Neuroscience Behind How Sleep Cleans Your Brain | How Leaders Think | Scoop.it
You clean your closet sometimes. What about your brain?
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