Winston Churchill famously said that you can judge the civillity of a society by looking at the way it treats its weakest members. The phrase has been adjusted by many significant thinkers down the years. Ghandi for instance believed how we treated animals determined how we could be viewed as a society, whilst Dostoyevsky believed prisoners provided the window into our heart.
Moral attitudes are especially difficult to change, Jonathan Haidt, professor of psychology at the Stern School of Business at New York University, said, because the emotions attached to those preferences largely define who we are.
What I like about the question is the realization that the firm must innovate more than once. What I dislike about the question is the often (implied) whining that suggests that repeated innovation is difficult, time consuming and distracting. So herewith, a short rubric for how "fast" or how often you should innovate.
Executives cannot legislate a high-performing culture with just mission statements. Engagement must grow organically, one workgroup at a time, according to the authors of Human Sigma: Managing the Employee-Customer Encounter.
As a business owner, you dream of achieving sustained high levels of productivity, profitability and employee satisfaction, and you understand the profits that the achievement of such dreams can deliver to your business.
What you may not know, is that research has shown that it is possible to achieve such dreams, if you emulate the traits of highly successful businesses.
This excellent article, introduces the ASPIRE model for achieving greatness in business, and it identifies six common traits exhibited by highly successful businesses.
If you're in the world of human performance improvement, you might be called by a lot of different titles. Consultant. Trainer. Manager. President. I've been called by all those titles, and sometimes it feels like they are masks for my real passion - organizational psychology.
The researchers at Gallup have been researching leadership for decades. They have surveyed millions of teams, held over 50,000 in-depth interviews with various leaders, and interviewed 20,000 followers to determine what they saw as the characteristics of the most important leaders they’ve met in their lives.
People don’t want more information. They are up to their eyeballs in information. They want faith - faith in you, your goals, your #success, in the #story you tell.
says Annette Simmons, author of “Whoever Tells the Best Story Wins”.
How do we reach that people have faith in us?
If we show us from our best side, are authentic and trustworthy and give people appreciation and love they will respect us, too. What we give comes back to us! The seeds we sow we will harvest one day! Life is a process of giving and taking.
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