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Communication & Leadership
Learning from the past to build the future
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Rescooped by Amy Melendez from 21st Century skills of critical and creative thinking
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20 Things Successful People Refuse To Do

20 Things Successful People Refuse To Do | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it

1. They don't define success in a monetary term.

2. They don't start their days without plans.

3. They don't define "perfection" as their end goal.

4. They don't surround themselves with negative people.

5. They don't perceive difficulties as problems.

6. They don't let failure bring them down.

7. They don't let problems bring them down.

8. They don't let other people's judgments affect their self-esteem.

9. They don't make excuses.

10. They don't envy other people's success.

11. They don't ignore those they love.

12. They don't forget to have fun.

13. They don't overlook their health.

14. They don't set vague life goals.

15. They don't just talk the talk. They walk the walk.

16. They don't let themselves become victims.

17. They don't get stuck in the past.

18. They don't resist change.

19. They don't ever stop learning.

20. They don't end their days without feeling thankful.

 

 


Via Karen Bowden, Lynnette Van Dyke
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Frank Richard Rossi's curator insight, November 25, 2014 1:21 PM

20 things successful people don’t do was a great eye opener for me. As I read all of the things that successful people don’t do I noticed many of these qualities I have seen in exhibited in me. But the difference between seeing them in me and actually applying these skills to my  life is a whole other battle.  I believe that within myself is a fire for success that is unmatched by anyone I’ve ever met.  I have changed everything about myself in the last few months to get ready for my future ahead, and nobody will stop me. I know this because I have failed so many times early on in my life that I have learned from my own mistakes, as well as many of my peers I used to look up to. One of the hardest things I have had to change to help better myself is surrounding me with positive people, with similar goals as me. When I read this in the article it hit home. In the summer time and junior year I was always where the fun was at and worrying about the wrong things, I wasn’t focused. I’m glad I realized this at the start of this year and I have removed myself from that “scene”.  It was really hard at first. I felt alone and abandoned and I got ridiculed by the “friends” I used to be so close with. As we reach closer and closer to the end of senior year it has become apparent that all of those friends I sort of left for the benefit of me are asking me for help and wondering what they can do to get out of this phase they all seem to be stuck in.  I usually tell them to look at the big picture, and realize that there is way more to life than Mill Creek. The people I associate myself with nowadays share my dreams and I am happier overall. Applying all 20 qualities I read in this article will help me use the college I end up going to for my advantage, and get ahead in the business management and administration field I feel I am so destined to be in.

Agnes Ng's curator insight, December 30, 2014 11:04 PM

Learn what successful people refuse to do.

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Bullying at the workplace: Statistics on bullying

Bullying at the workplace: Statistics on bullying | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
Bullying at the workplace: Statistics on bullying - Human resources News on Violence in the Workplace

 

"...between 35 and 50 percent of workers have been bullied or otherwise abused in their workplaces at some point during their careers." Duffy told us.

 

"And for those of you in HR, you might be very interested to learn of the frequency statistics that were reported in a very recent study – 31 percent of human resources personnel had been bullied and over half of that bullied group believed it was because of their role in human resources and their associated responsibilities."

 

 

As if the personal implications weren’t enough, there is also a financial aspect to this situation.

 

"In the United States, the actual cost . . . $250 million annually in expenditures related to health care, litigation, staff turnover, and retraining from workplace bullying and mobbing." Duffy explained.

 

This figure may be low given a lot of these types of costs are not always attributed to bullying when in fact they could be.


Via AlGonzalezinfo
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AlGonzalezinfo's curator insight, December 31, 2012 11:04 AM

It's time to take a close look at the quality of leadership in organizations!  Leadership is not a license to bully or condone it! The problem is that many of us don't know we are actually doing it!  

 

Robin Martin's curator insight, January 3, 2013 1:50 PM

Great scoops Al on bullying! Leaders/bullying just do not mix.