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Rescooped by Jose Luis Yañez from Mindful Decision Making
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"A Powerful Lesson On Decision-Making In A Fast-Paced World"

"A Powerful Lesson On Decision-Making In A Fast-Paced World" | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it

In this guest piece by David Marquet, Retired U.S. Navy Captain, David chronicles his experiences and mistakes while in command of the submarine the USS Santa Fe to reveal how you can empower your employees and colleagues to think for themselves.


Via Anne Leong, Philippe Vallat
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Philippe Vallat's curator insight, February 11, 2015 4:53 PM

Quote:

"With intent-based leadership, you must take time to let others react to the situation as well.

You have to create a space for open decision by the entire team, even if that space is only a few minutes, or a few seconds, long. This is harder than in the leader-follower approach because it requires you to anticipate decisions and alert your team to the need for an upcoming one. In a top-down hierarchy, sub-ordinates don’t need to be thinking ahead because the boss will make a decision when needed."

Rescooped by Jose Luis Yañez from PEOPLE BUILDING
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Economic Treadmill: Why We Are Destined to Burn Out

Economic Treadmill: Why We Are Destined to Burn Out | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it

The amount of stress we endure is increasing because of our focus on efficiency. Stress is caused by uncertainty, more specifically, by doubts in our ability to handle something. As machines and computers handle more things that are predictable and certain, we are pressured to deal with more things that are unpredictable and uncertain. This inevitably leads to more stress. As soon as our tasks become predictable and certain, we automate them using our technology. The result of this process of streamlining is that we are increasingly called upon to use our, what I would call, irrational abilities, such as instincts, sensibilities, creativities, and interpersonal skills. These things are, by nature, unpredictable.

 

Take stock trading, for instance. When there were no computers to process the trades, the number of trades you could do in a day was limited...


Via Martin Gysler
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Rescooped by Jose Luis Yañez from Mindful Decision Making
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Stress can reduce you to a 'small child' and impair critical decision making

Stress can reduce you to a 'small child' and impair critical decision making | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
IF you think being under pressure helps you perform better then you're lying to yourself! Research has revealed stress can impair your ability to think critically

Via Philippe Vallat
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