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Invitación Vídeo Tour Campus UAPNL - Certificación Internacional en PNL por la AUNLP (R) & +Lead-Map (c)

Invitación Vídeo Tour Campus UAPNL - Certificación Internacional en PNL por la AUNLP (R) & +Lead-Map (c) | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Vídeo-Tour 100% GRATIS por CAMPUS UAPNL  Acompáñame DENTRO del CAMPUS y comprueba la CALIDAD de nuestros PROGRAMAS  Obtén tu CERTIFICACIÓN en PNL, fácil y
Jose Luis Yañez's insight:

Vídeo Tour 100% GRATUITO por el CAMPUS UAPNL. Acompáñame DENTRO del CAMPUS y comprueba la CALIDAD de nuestros PROGRAMAS: http://www.uapnl.com/invitacion-video-tour-campus-uapnl/

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The World in 2025: 8 Predictions for the Next 10 Years

The World in 2025: 8 Predictions for the Next 10 Years | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
In 2025, in accordance with Moore's Law, we'll see an acceleration in the rate of change as we move closer to a world of true abundance. Here are eight areas where we'll... read more

Via Trudy Raymakers
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The World in 2025: 8 Predictions for the Next 10 Years
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10 'emotional intelligence' questions to ask leadership candidates 

10 'emotional intelligence' questions to ask leadership candidates  | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it

Jack Welch, former chairman of General Electric, sums it up succinctly: “No doubt, emotional intelligence is rarer than book smarts, but my experience says it is actually more important in the making of a leader. You just can’t ignore it. Emotional intelligence (EI) a far better predictor of success in a role and with a company than intelligence quotient (IQ) and expertise

 

Daniel Goleman, renowned author and psychologist, analyzed jobs at 121 organizations and found 67 percent of the 181 competencies that distinguish best performers are EI competencies.

 

In my more than 20 years of experience as an executive recruiter, I have found the best insights are gleaned through well-worded interview questions. These questions elicit answers that can be compared with your organization’s desired level of EI for the executive team.


Via David Hain
Jose Luis Yañez's insight:
10 'emotional intelligence' questions to ask leadership candidates
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David Hain's curator insight, May 12, 3:19 AM

Sussing out EQ with useful interview questions. Could beadapted for day to day work.

Authentis Formations's curator insight, May 12, 3:49 AM
L'intelligence émotionnelle devient incontournable...
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Infographic: Millennials Believe In Life After Work

According to Deloitte, many millennials around the world are planning near-term exits from their employers. Many have expressed their belief that businesses have few motivations beyond profit and they would prefer to place their own values ahead of organizational goals. For millennials searching for new employment opportunities, a good work/life balance is their top priority in any future career. The reputation of a company and its leaders is not considered important by young workers today.

Via David Hain
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Infographic: Millennials Believe In Life After Work
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David Hain's curator insight, May 12, 8:00 AM

What Millennials want out of life - and perhaps, what they are not getting enough of!

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7 Essential Lessons From The Harvard Innovation Lab

7 Essential Lessons From The Harvard Innovation Lab | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Here's what Harvard students learn about how to create an environment where innovation thrives.

Via Trudy Raymakers
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Congratulations! You’ve Been Fired

Congratulations! You’ve Been Fired | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Life in the new tech workplace is suspiciously like life in the old sweatshop.

Via Trudy Raymakers
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5 Reasons Leaders Should Move Out of the Way

5 Reasons Leaders Should Move Out of the Way | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Sometimes leaders get in the way, and when they do, damaging things can happen.

They bottleneck decisions – people get frustrated
They block communication – people turn cynical
They put process before progress – people quit stretching
They issue orders  – people start resisting
They punish mistakes – people avoid creativity
They approve everything – people relinquish responsibility
And so on.

When leaders get out-of-the-way, beautiful things can happen.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, April 12, 5:39 AM

Scott Mabry @soul2work on the need to get out of your own road and the perils of not doing so!

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“Don’t Take It Personally” Is Terrible Work Advice

“Don’t Take It Personally” Is Terrible Work Advice | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
It’s a sentiment we have all often heard in work contexts: “Don’t take it personally” or “Hey, it’s not personal, it’s business.” I’ve heard it said about feedback, conflict, difficult conversations, restructuring, losing deals, collaboration, dealing with career ups and downs — all kinds of daily workplace issues.

And yet it’s an absurd idea.

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David Hain's curator insight, April 5, 5:09 AM

Partly good advice, imho - need to see the big picture as well as feeling events at a personal level. Higher learning is  to do both!

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You Need to Practice Being Your Future Self

You Need to Practice Being Your Future Self | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
It’s a familiar story: You’re busy all day, working non-stop, multitasking in a misguided attempt to knock a few extra things off your to-do list, and as the day comes to a close, you still haven’t gotten your most important work done.

Being busy is not the same as being productive. It’s the difference between running on a treadmill and running to a destination. They’re both running, but being busy is running in place.

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David Hain's curator insight, April 5, 6:28 AM

You're busy, but are you busy on the current to-do list or busy thinking about developing skills for the future?

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Decoding leadership: What really matters | McKinsey & Company

Decoding leadership: What really matters | McKinsey & Company | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Our most recent research, however, suggests that a small subset of leadership skills closely correlates with leadership success, particularly among frontline leaders. Using our own practical experience and searching the relevant academic literature, we came up with a comprehensive list of 20 distinct leadership traits. Next, we surveyed 189,000 people in 81 diverse organizations4 around the world to assess how frequently certain kinds of leadership behavior are applied within their organizations. Finally, we divided the sample into organizations whose leadership performance was strong (the top quartile of leadership effectiveness as measured by McKinsey's Organizational Health Index) and those that were weak (bottom quartile).

What we found was that leaders in organizations with high-quality leadership teams typically displayed 4 of the 20 possible types of behavior; these 4, indeed, explained 89 percent of the variance between strong and weak organizations in terms of leadership effectiveness (exhibit).

Via David Hain
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89% of leadership effectiveness down to 4 characteristics, say McKinsey. What do you think? How do you rate?

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Ian Berry's curator insight, April 2, 8:35 PM

89% of leadership effectiveness down to 4 characteristics, say McKinsey. What do you think? How do you rate? I think the biggest behaviour from which a lot of the others flow is "fully appreciating and getting the best out of yourself and other people."

Dr. Deborah Brennan's curator insight, April 4, 7:31 AM

89% of leadership effectiveness down to 4 characteristics, say McKinsey. What do you think? How do you rate?

Ron McIntyre's curator insight, April 4, 6:50 PM

89% of leadership effectiveness down to 4 characteristics, say McKinsey. What do you think? How do you rate? - If this doesn't overturn the 48 Laws of Power, I am not sure what will?

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The Great Positive Psychology Conspiracy: A Response to Shaw

The Great Positive Psychology Conspiracy: A Response to Shaw | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Tasmin Shaw's accusations around Positive Psychology are dissected in this cutting response where the truth is anything but Skinner, torture and conspiracy.

Via David Hain
Jose Luis Yañez's insight:

A force for good, or a sinister conspiracy of psychologists? Read about the Positive Psychology wars here and make up your own mind.

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Ricard Lloria's curator insight, April 2, 10:02 AM

A force for good, or a sinister conspiracy of psychologists? Read about the Positive Psychology wars here and make up your own mind.

ismokuhanen's curator insight, April 3, 4:40 AM

A force for good, or a sinister conspiracy of psychologists? Read about the Positive Psychology wars here and make up your own mind.

ismokuhanen's curator insight, April 3, 4:41 AM

A force for good, or a sinister conspiracy of psychologists? Read about the Positive Psychology wars here and make up your own mind.

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The 12 cognitive biases that prevent you from being rational

The 12 cognitive biases that prevent you from being rational | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
The human brain is capable of 1016 processes per second, which makes it far more powerful than any computer currently in existence. But that doesn't mean our brains don't have major limitations. The lowly calculator can do math thousands of times better than we can, and our memories are often less than useless — plus, we're subject to cognitive biases, those annoying glitches in our thinking that cause us to make questionable decisions and reach erroneous conclusions. Here are a dozen of the most common and pernicious cognitive biases that you need to know about.

Before we start, it's important to distinguish between cognitive biases and logical fallacies. A logical fallacy is an error in logical argumentation (e.g. ad hominem attacks, slippery slopes, circular arguments, appeal to force, etc.). A cognitive bias, on the other hand, is a genuine deficiency or limitation in our thinking — a flaw in judgment that arises from errors of memory, social attribution, and miscalculations (such as statistical errors or a false sense of probability).

Some social psychologists believe our cognitive biases help us process information more efficiently, especially in dangerous situations. Still, they lead us to make grave mistakes. We may be prone to such errors in judgment, but at least we can be aware of them. Here are some important ones to keep in mind.

Via David Hain
Jose Luis Yañez's insight:

Learn about the unconscious tendency to biases that screw our decisoon making.

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Martin McGaha's curator insight, March 30, 4:18 AM

Learn about the unconscious tendency to biases that screw our decisoon making.

Lisa McCarthy's curator insight, March 30, 4:29 AM

Learn about the unconscious tendency to biases that screw our decisoon making.

Johan Meiring Van Zyl's curator insight, April 4, 9:02 AM

Learn about the unconscious tendency to biases that screw our decisoon making.

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Get Ready for Internal Coaching

Get Ready for Internal Coaching | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Though many organizations have cut training budgets to satisfy cash flow needs or short-term profit demands, most business leaders still know that their people need development to overcome their specific challenges and ultimately reach their goals. The real issue is not whether to invest, but rather, which development solutions to invest in. Many times, coaching provided by internal coaches can be a valuable solution.

Via David Hain
Jose Luis Yañez's insight:

Seeking to create a coaching culture is a no brainer for sustainability-savvy organisations. What's yours like?

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Ariana Amorim's curator insight, March 19, 4:25 AM

Seeking to create a coaching culture is a no brainer for sustainability-savvy organisations. What's yours like?

nathalie chiasson's curator insight, March 22, 8:13 AM

Seeking to create a coaching culture is a no brainer for sustainability-savvy organisations. What's yours like?

Hector Cortez's curator insight, March 23, 12:05 AM

Seeking to create a coaching culture is a no brainer for sustainability-savvy organisations. What's yours like?

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Are Leaders Born or Made? Here’s What’s Coachable — and What’s Definitely Not.

Are Leaders Born or Made? Here’s What’s Coachable — and What’s Definitely Not. | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
For some people, the question of whether leaders are born or made is truly intellectual – fodder for a good classroom or dinner party debate. But for people in front-line positions to hire, promote, and fire, the question, “Who has the right stuff to lead?” definitely has more urgency. Getting the answer right can drive an organization’s culture and performance to new levels. Getting it wrong can too — downwards.

So what’s the answer? Of course, since we’re talking about real life here, it isn’t neat or simple. The facts are, some leadership traits are inborn, and they’re big whoppers. They matter a lot. On the other hand, two key leadership traits can be developed with training and experience – in fact, they need to be.

Via David Hain
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Are Leaders Born or Made? Here’s What’s Coachable — and What’s Definitely Not.
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donhornsby's curator insight, May 13, 8:27 AM
(From the article): So are leaders born or made? The answer (perhaps not surprisingly) is both. Your best strategy, then, is to hire for energy, the ability to energize, and passion. Go full force in training and developing edge and execution. Promote the people who have a good dose of all five traits. Always remember, though, that not everyone was meant to be a leader. But as long as you are one yourself – it’s your job to find and build those who were.
Sandeep Gautam's curator insight, May 13, 11:35 PM
Stupid debate; of course all #leadership traits can be coached.
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Create Mentorships, Not MinionsCreate Mentorships, Not Minions

Create Mentorships, Not MinionsCreate Mentorships, Not Minions | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Today, the traditional paradigm in which a charismatic executive leads an adoring, less-senior employee where power is often misaligned won’t do, explained executive coaching expert Wendy Mantel of Mantel Coaching Inc. Millennials want close, meaningful relationships with mentors. They also want to feel empowered to be authentic, to create and embody their own career brands.

“Engagement, learning, growth, visibility, relevance and opportunity are watchwords for this generation,” Mantel said in an email. These needs are also important guiding words for learning organizations developing new, or rethinking, established, mentoring approaches.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, May 10, 9:18 AM

Everybody needs a mentor - but not just any old mentor, or possibly the usual suspects!

John Ludike's curator insight, May 11, 1:50 AM
Accurate  pragmatic summary which is very relevant to modern day Mentorship efgorts
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How to Lead Strategic Change Without Inciting a Mutiny

How to Lead Strategic Change Without Inciting a Mutiny | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it

A look at middle managers’ role in a massive company restructuring and how their shifting, often judgmental and emotion-laden relationship with top management is a critical factor in the success of the strategic change process.

The research was conducted over a three-year period when a new CEO, who appeared to tick all the right boxes, was brought in to inject fresh life into an international IT and communications company that had fallen into a deep performance crisis in the wake of changes in its competitive and technological environment. Contrary to usual stories on resistance to change, the CEO was well received to implement radical changes in the organisation; but ultimately provoked a mutiny which saw the top team leave at the end of three years.  Middle managers’ perceptions of the CEO and his top team evolved through four types of legitimacy judgments which eventually broke top managers’ credibility as leaders of strategic change.


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Jose Luis Yañez's insight:
How to Lead Strategic Change Without Inciting a Mutiny
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David Hain's curator insight, May 12, 3:27 AM

A nice case study in how to gain leadership legitimacy for change. Hint - you need to flex your style!

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The psychology of bad decision making: How to stop choosing the wrong thing - Firstpost

The psychology of bad decision making: How to stop choosing the wrong thing - Firstpost | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
What are the factors that influence our decision making? And why do we make the wrong choices so frequently?

Via Anne Leong, Philippe Vallat
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Philippe Vallat's curator insight, April 14, 3:18 AM

Quote: "Most of the bad decisions we make involve an immediate reward"

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Trying to Save the World From Climate Change Is Not Radical

Trying to Save the World From Climate Change Is Not Radical | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
A group of 21 youth climate activists scored a major victory in the courts on Friday: The plaintiffs, aged 8 to 19, allege unconstitutional discrimination by a federal government more interested in burning fossil fuels than protecting the rights to life, liberty, and property of young people. The Oregon federal judge hearing the case, Thomas Coffin, said they have a point.

Denying the federal government’s motion to dismiss the “relatively unprecedented lawsuit,” Judge Coffin wrote:

The court must accept the allegations as true and those allegations plausibly allege harm, though widespread, that is concrete. … the intractability of the debates before Congress and state legislatures and the alleged valuing of short term economic interest despite the cost to human life, necessitates a need for the courts to evaluate the constitutional parameters of the action or inaction taken by the government.

In other words, given the ultra-polarized political stalemate on climate change, a bunch of kids suing the government over decades of unnecessarily slow action may be the best shot humanity has left at addressing the problem before dangerous changes are locked in. The suit is a radical challenge to the status quo in an era of radical environmental change.

“The future of our generation is at stake,” said 16-year-old plaintiff Victoria Barrett in a statement. “People label our generation as dreamers, but hope is not the only tool we have.”

Via Wildcat2030
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The next hot job in Silicon Valley is for poets

The next hot job in Silicon Valley is for poets | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
The next hot job in Silicon Valley is something you’ve never heard of.

Via Trudy Raymakers
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Understand the Five Components of Stress

Understand the Five Components of Stress | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
When it comes to workplace stress, I’ve got both bad news and good news.

The bad news? If your work stresses you, you’re not alone. A 2013 study by Harris Interactive for Everest College showed that 83% of American workers experience stress about their jobs. That was an increase from 73% in 2012. Low pay topped the list of work stressors, with unreasonable workload, annoying coworkers, and commuting also named as major sources of stress. The World Health Organization has estimated that stress costs American businesses up to $300 billion a year.

The good news? You can manage your response to stress. As with many things, the first step to taming stress is to understand it. With that awareness, you can choose strategies to reduce stress factors and improve how you handle the stress you face.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, April 5, 4:54 AM

Stress 101 - useful tips for something we are all prone to experience.

Roger Francis's curator insight, April 5, 5:29 AM

Stress 101 - useful tips for something we are all prone to experience.

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This CEO Runs a Billion-Dollar Company With No Offices or Email

This CEO Runs a Billion-Dollar Company With No Offices or Email | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Even if you aren't familiar with what WordPress is, or use it to publish content on the internet, there's a good chance you've visited a website that runs on it--and probably within just the past 24 hours.

That's because WordPress--an open-source content-management system--powers an astonishing 25 percent of all websites today.

I recently spoke with Matt Mullenweg, the creator of WordPress and CEO of Automattic, the company that offers a range of products and services for WordPress users.

Automattic is valued today at over $1 billion.

Matt joined me for a wide-ranging conversation on my podcast, in which he shared his aspiration to capture the 75 percent of the internet that WordPress doesn't already manage.

He also explained how his 400-person team works largely from home or in co-located offices in 43 countries, and relies almost entirely on an internal blogging platform for communication and collaboration--while avoiding the use of email.

The following are excerpts from my conversation with Matt, which you can listen to in full on my podcast.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, April 5, 5:21 AM

How they communicate in a full remote working company - and it ain't email!

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Companies are so bad at helping workers develop their careers, most are training themselves

Companies are so bad at helping workers develop their careers, most are training themselves | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
No employee wants to stay in the same position forever. That’s why people go back to school, attend conferences, schmooze, network, work overtime, take on new projects: to push their careers forward.
But the training or education programs of most companies tend to fall far behind employees’ needs, according to a report this week from Degreed, a startup that tracks across-the-board learning. Two-thirds of US human resources professionals who specialize in employee development admit their workers aren’t turning to them for learning. It seems employees are taking matters into their own hands.

Via David Hain
Jose Luis Yañez's insight:

A wake up alarm for organisation training? Badly needed in many places!

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Ricard Lloria's curator insight, March 30, 4:11 PM

A wake up alarm for organisation training? Badly needed in many places!

Leandro Pacheco's curator insight, March 31, 11:59 AM

A wake up alarm for organisation training? Badly needed in many places!

Татьяна Слесаренко's curator insight, April 1, 4:00 AM

A wake up alarm for organisation training? Badly needed in many places!

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Why negative thoughts are actually good for well-being

Why negative thoughts are actually good for well-being | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Negative thoughts are actually vital to our well-being and mental health, according to recent studies.

In an article for Scientific American, psychotherapist Tori Rodriguez pulls together some of this research, and explains the role of emotions such as anger and sadness in the human experience. Ignoring or suppressing these negative thoughts can have a range of unwanted effects on our mental health and well-being.

“Unpleasant feelings are just as crucial as the enjoyable ones in helping you make sense of life's ups and downs,” she explains. Without the negative we cannot evaluate our experiences, or experience true sense of satisfaction.

Via David Hain
Jose Luis Yañez's insight:

Bad feelings can be good signals - but you need to acknowledge them and act!

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ismokuhanen's curator insight, April 3, 5:01 AM

Bad feelings can be good signals - but you need to acknowledge them and act!

Ariana Amorim's curator insight, April 4, 11:27 AM

Bad feelings can be good signals - but you need to acknowledge them and act!

Tessa Dagnely's curator insight, April 5, 3:33 AM

Bad feelings can be good signals - but you need to acknowledge them and act!

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I Used to Be Indecisive – But Now I’m Not Sure

I Used to Be Indecisive – But Now I’m Not Sure | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Any group can make a list of next steps after a meeting. Decisiveness is rarer. And far more valuable.

Via David Hain
Jose Luis Yañez's insight:

An all too familiar story about a meeting. Yet it really doesn't have to be like that if members follow some simple rules Like OSCAR http://www.worthlearning.co.uk/oscar-coaching-model/

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David Hain's curator insight, March 18, 7:09 AM

An all too familiar story about a meeting. Yet it really doesn't have to be like that if members follow some simple rules Like OSCAR http://www.worthlearning.co.uk/oscar-coaching-model/

Ricard Lloria's curator insight, March 19, 10:08 AM

An all too familiar story about a meeting. Yet it really doesn't have to be like that if members follow some simple rules Like OSCAR http://www.worthlearning.co.uk/oscar-coaching-model/

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The Gandhi principle: Five myths about soft leadership

The Gandhi principle: Five myths about soft leadership | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
“Power is of two kinds. One is obtained by the fear of punishment and the other by acts of love. Power based on love is a thousand times more effective and permanent then the one derived from fear of punishment.” - Mahatma Gandhi”

Via David Hain
Jose Luis Yañez's insight:

Soft leadership is not an oxymoron but a necessity to make change happen!

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Ricard Lloria's curator insight, March 12, 4:48 AM

Soft leadership is not an oxymoron but a necessity to make change happen!

Kevin Watson's curator insight, March 14, 7:20 AM

Soft leadership is not an oxymoron but a necessity to make change happen!

Kevin Watson's curator insight, March 14, 7:20 AM

Soft leadership is not an oxymoron but a necessity to make change happen!

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Nothing for money: A behavioral perspective on innovation and motivation

Nothing for money: A behavioral perspective on innovation and motivation | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Can you pay people to innovate? Companies increasingly look to knowledge workers to advance new strategies, products, services, and processes, but making it happen is tricky: Dangling financial rewards can actually prove counterproductive. Behavioral research points to ways to effectively kindle employees’ motivation to innovate.

Via David Hain
Jose Luis Yañez's insight:

Behavioural take on innovation - create a 'garage band' culture!

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David Hain's curator insight, March 16, 6:14 AM

Behavioural take on innovation - create a 'garage band' culture!

Ricard Lloria's curator insight, March 17, 2:38 AM

Behavioural take on innovation - create a 'garage band' culture!