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Learning from the past to build the future
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The Opportunity of Seeing the World Differently | Becoming Minimalist

The Opportunity of Seeing the World Differently | Becoming Minimalist | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it

"When old patterns are broken, new worlds emerge.”– Tuli Kupferberg

 

I am still amazed at the fullness of life that minimalism and simplicity offer: freedom, opportunity, meaning. I wish I had found it sooner. Unfortunately, for most of my life, I had been told something different. I had been told that joy could be found in material success—that the more I owned, the happier I would be. But they were wrong. I’m far happier today owning less than I ever was pursuing more.

 

Which got me wondering… what if some of the other messages I have been told are also wrong? What if some of the other views of the world promoted by our culture and society don’t actually lead to joy and fulfillment? What if true meaning and passion is found in the opposite?

 

What if there is unspeakable opportunity in beginning to see the world differently?"

 


Via Brad Abbott, David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, January 9, 2013 6:29 AM

Less is more - a mantra I have to keep reminding myself about but always worthwhile doing so.

donhornsby's curator insight, January 9, 2013 9:15 AM

Less is more - a mantra I have to keep reminding myself about but always worthwhile doing so.

 

(From the article): What if there is unspeakable opportunity in beginning to see the world differently?

Mercor's curator insight, January 9, 2013 11:56 AM

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15 Big Differences Between Acting Like a Boss and BEING a Leader

15 Big Differences Between Acting Like a Boss and BEING a Leader | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
In fast paced, high stress business environments it can be all too easy sometimes for leaders to slip into what I call “Boss Man” mode. What I mean by that is that they stop being a leader, and start acting like a boss.

Via Gary Morrison, David Hain, Roger Francis, donhornsby
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Roger Francis's curator insight, January 9, 2013 5:32 AM

Some nice distinctions.

donhornsby's curator insight, January 9, 2013 9:24 AM

Some nice distinctions.

 

(From the article): Keep this list handy, or better yet, post it on your personal bulletin board as you continue on your leadership journey, so you can recognize any Boss Man tendencies and stop them in their tracks.

 

BE a leader, not a boss!

AlGonzalezinfo's curator insight, January 9, 2013 3:11 PM

This can come across as a bit too critical, but, the truth is, we can all slip into this mode and this list can be a job aid on how to continue leading and being as good of a boss as we can be.  :)

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Be on a mission that doesn't suck

Be on a mission that doesn't suck | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it

If you’re job hopping, serially starting companies, or constantly burned out, ask yourself: why is this happening? Chances are, it’s as simple as not being on a mission that you care about. When you’re really doing something you love, stress can actually improve productivity (this isn’t necessarily founded in science, just personal observation), whereas when you’re drudging along, stress compounds an already adverse circumstance.

 

So what makes a mission that doesn’t suck?

 

The best missions, it would seem, are those keep you cranking day after day. They’re ambitious, improbable, and fundamentally thrilling. Some of the loftiest are missions that can never quite be fulfilled. Google’s famously is “to organize the world's information and make it universally accessible and useful.” Starbucks wants to “inspire and nurture the human spirit – one person, one cup and one neighborhood at a time.” Whole Foods believes that“companies, like individuals, must assume their share of responsibility as tenants of Planet Earth.”

 


Via AlGonzalezinfo
Amy Melendez's insight:

My mission is to help current and #futureleaders everywhere create cultures full of transparency and free of fear, instead of the opposite.  And, of course, being ripped!   These motivate me every day.

 

What is your mission?

  

 

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AlGonzalezinfo's comment, January 10, 2013 5:39 AM
Good question Jean-Phillipe. In my experience, things like possible organizational changes or possible layoffs are the types of issues that can lead to lots of fear. My guiding light is to talk openly about the reality the team is facing and what is being done about it. It is key to make it safe for staff to openly share their concerns and address their concerns openly. The opposite will result in negative watercooler talk and growing distortions that make everything worse. Big topic here.
Jean-Philippe D'HALLUIN's comment, January 10, 2013 4:37 PM
Thank You Al for your point of view. Conscious fear may be acceptable only if followed by positive transformal action.
Michal Zachar's comment, January 10, 2013 4:40 PM
All mankind is in bondage. Each faith is slavery (and unlimited faith in the power of love). Yes every so-called "giving a heart full of love" (not because we think we can, but because we want), every religion, every church, every synagogue, every such temple is nothing but a prison with open doors. A door to them are deliberately open so provoked in you the illusion that you are not in jail. And what will happen when i close this door?
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Lead With Your Heart, Not Just Your Head

Lead With Your Heart, Not Just Your Head | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
Feeling connected emotionally is intrinsically rewarding to the brain.

Via Morag Barrett, AlGonzalezinfo
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AlGonzalezinfo's curator insight, January 2, 2013 6:29 AM

"Who are we?  We are like spiritual Grand Central Stations... junctions where milions of sensations, emotions and signals interpretate every second." We seek, more than anything else, to establish deep and more complete connections."

 

David Brooks ~ The Social Animal

David Hain's curator insight, January 4, 2013 4:37 AM

People change with their heart, so it makes sense to make heart to heart connections...

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10 Simple Behaviors That Diminish Trust

10 Simple Behaviors That Diminish Trust | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
Self-check: are you reducing trust without knowing it?

Via AlGonzalezinfo
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Angie Mc's curator insight, January 19, 2013 4:40 PM

Spot on! Whether at work or at home, avoiding these behaviors increases trust in all relationships.

Angie Mc's comment, January 19, 2013 4:41 PM
Tools to improve trust in all relationships.
Trumans's curator insight, January 20, 2013 5:47 PM

Trust is the thing that holds all relationships together, be they business or persoanl...

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Leadership – If not now, when?

Leadership – If not now, when? | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
The writing is on the wall.  Senseless wars, self-absorbed employees, greedy bosses, financial woes and social ills…some days, it feels like there are more problems than solutions, and no leaders stepping up to solve them.

Via Maya Mathias, AlGonzalezinfo
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AlGonzalezinfo's curator insight, December 30, 2012 6:50 AM

Time to understand our role in conflict and how to lead away from it.   Great post Maya Mathias, it does start with everyone of us.  

 

The graphic comes from the following youtube animation and it relates to this topic:  

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MfJYP3guo18

donhornsby's curator insight, December 30, 2012 7:11 AM

(From the article): Think back to a time when you got worked up about a lack of leadership.  It could be at work, in your community or your country.  What fired you up?

 

And if it DIDN’T ignite any strong feelings in you, why not?  Are you content to live the rest of your life standing for…nothing?  What do you want your legacy to be when you die?  Again, there’s no judgement either way.  I’m just asking the question.

Maya Mathias's comment, December 30, 2012 12:46 PM
Thank you all for your kind words and rescoops!
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The Most Misunderstood Aspect Of Great Leadership - Forbes

The Most Misunderstood Aspect Of Great Leadership - Forbes | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
I was recently asked what I consider to be the most misunderstood aspect of great leadership; in other words, what makes great leadership great? What immediately came to mind is not only misunderstood, but it also happens to be the most often overlooked element of leadership, and the one which also affords leaders the greatest opportunity for personal, professional, and enterprise growth.

Via Richard Andrews
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AnnC's curator insight, December 27, 2012 9:59 PM

Surrender - not for the faint of heart.

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Does it pay to know your type?

Does it pay to know your type? | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
In this infographic, you'll get an overview of the 16 types to give a sense of how these bigger-than-life personalities fit in the Myers-Briggs philosophy. The official test is based on Carl Jung’s work in psychological typology.
Via AlGonzalezinfo
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Deanya Lattimore Schempp's curator insight, April 28, 2013 9:14 AM

Well, the first claim that the unknown writer makes (no by-line attributed), that universities spend "millions of dollars" each year giving this personality test to their students, is just buncomb: a succinct fairly accurate version of Myers-Briggs is online for free, and that's what we ask students to take.  No one pays for the personality indicator except by means of time to take it and internet connectivity.

 

We then ask the students to write reflections of whether this type suits them or not, and what that means in terms of their study habits and needs. So students are not asked to conform to their types, as this article wants its readers to do; they are asked instead to analyze their typology for accuracy and helpfulness in understanding themselves and their type's relationship to their areas of study.

 

As for the "infographic," I've worked with students to analyze, as a survey, the questions and results of Myers-Briggs in argument classes before, and there's no doubt that the questions asked lead to the answers given.  So it's kind of bizzare that someone *ascribed* types to historical figures who never took the test (or if they did, never made their types known) and then show these figures as "typical" of the types.

 

I personally come up with two of my letters always changing back and forth (INTJ?  ENTP? INTP?  ENTJ?).

 

This "article" is misleading and silly.  In fact, I'll bet that many of these people actually did take the Myers-Briggs: the test was invented back in the '20s and '30s by a mother and daughter who wanted the daughter to marry, knowing what the man was really like.  Actually published in 1943, it was a standard psychological tool for many years; anyone who had psycological counseling in the '60s and '70s probably took it. 

 

So these unnamed writers of this article might do well to search archives and see if any of their reported personalities ever actually took the test.

 

But wait -- that would be real journalism.

Sorry.

Sharla Shults's curator insight, April 28, 2013 4:33 PM

Does it pay to know your type? Some say, yes; others say, no. Lot of study and information on personality traits/types. Do they have merit? What do you think?

Lee Hall's curator insight, April 29, 2013 9:53 AM

Great fun, just call me Peter the Great. :)

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Ten Phrases Every Leader Should Use

Ten Phrases Every Leader Should Use | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
No one has all the answers, including you. And even if you did, saying things like these ten phrases would still be in your best interest. Here’s why.
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Maya Mathias's curator insight, December 24, 2012 5:46 AM

Humility & openness are the hallmarks of a celebrated & respected leader.  Here are some phrases to keep in mind...

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Seth's Blog: Empathy takes effort

Seth's Blog: Empathy takes effort | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
When we extend our heart, our soul and our feelings to another, when we imagine what it must be like to be them, we expose ourselves to risk. The risk of feeling bruised, or of losing our ability to see...
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Leadership Effectiveness: Living Passion and Persistence in My Work

This Fall, my speaking schedule ended in Jacksonville, Florida.
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I, Bully. Unexpected Leadership Lessons

I, Bully. Unexpected Leadership Lessons | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
The Bully was ME! Twice!

As a kid, I was an overt and mean bully. As a manager, I learned ways of bullying covertly by hiding behind my rank. Although I may not have been as bad as other bosses, I was still a bully and very good at getting away with it.

In both situations, albeit years apart, I found ways to justify my behavior. I felt entitled to my actions!

I was wrong both times and had to look in the mirror long and hard to face up to the fact that it was ME who needed to change.

It took courageous and caring feedback from a few trusted colleagues to help me realize what I was doing, but it also took my years of remorse to humble and remind me that I had bullied before and could definitely be bullying others again.
Via AlGonzalezinfo
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AlGonzalezinfo's curator insight, December 12, 2012 11:41 PM

This is my own personal story.  I hope it helps communicate the difficulty of changing bullying behavior both in our schools and places of work. 

Robin Martin's curator insight, January 3, 2013 1:44 PM

Certainly takes courage and the ability to show your vulnerability! 

Enzo Guardino's curator insight, August 4, 2013 10:09 AM

If only all Leaders would identify their vulnerabilities and turn them around for positive purposes.

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5 Traits of Leaders Who Are Ready for Social Good

5 Traits of Leaders Who Are Ready for Social Good | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
‘Tis the season to do good. You might not believe it if you’ve just come from the Mall, but the spirit of good is out there.

Via donhornsby
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donhornsby's curator insight, December 12, 2012 9:02 PM

‘Tis the season to do good. You might not believe it if you’ve just come from the Mall, but the spirit of good is out there. Perhaps unexpectedly, good deeds and real social change are coming from business leaders who understand that success carries with it the opportunity to exercise social responsibility without the burden of government mandate.

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Leadership Means Facing Challenges Head-on

Leadership Means Facing Challenges Head-on | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it

Many would say if you’re in the leadership business, you’re also in the business of dealing with adversity. Regardless of where you are in your life and your career, I can promise you one thing; you will consistently be faced with challenges and obstacles along the way. In today’s post I will take a brief look at the beliefs that cause some to succeed where others fail.


Via donhornsby, Belinda MJ.B, ThinDifference
Amy Melendez's insight:

(From the article): Life isn’t easy, it’s not fair, and it’s certain to challenge even the best of leaders. You will face physical, mental, financial, relational, and resource challenges among others. Instead of beating yourself up or giving in, it is critical you develop the ability to learn from setbacks. In a nutshell, dealing with barriers, obstacles, and setbacks requires both attitude and aptitude. So, do you have the skills and perspective to thrive under pressure and to succeed, or will you implode when faced with a challenge?

 

Just as a diamond cannot be polished without friction, neither can you fully develop your skills without them being tested by adversity. Use obstacles and failures as an opportunity to polish your skills. I think Winston Churchill said it best when he noted, “The pessimist sees the difficulty in every opportunity; the optimist sees the opportunity in every difficulty.”

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David Hain's curator insight, January 9, 2013 2:55 AM

(From the article): Life isn’t easy, it’s not fair, and it’s certain to challenge even the best of leaders. You will face physical, mental, financial, relational, and resource challenges among others. Instead of beating yourself up or giving in, it is critical you develop the ability to learn from setbacks. In a nutshell, dealing with barriers, obstacles, and setbacks requires both attitude and aptitude. So, do you have the skills and perspective to thrive under pressure and to succeed, or will you implode when faced with a challenge?

ThinDifference's curator insight, January 9, 2013 6:50 AM

(From the article): Life isn’t easy, it’s not fair, and it’s certain to challenge even the best of leaders. You will face physical, mental, financial, relational, and resource challenges among others. Instead of beating yourself up or giving in, it is critical you develop the ability to learn from setbacks. In a nutshell, dealing with barriers, obstacles, and setbacks requires both attitude and aptitude. So, do you have the skills and perspective to thrive under pressure and to succeed, or will you implode when faced with a challenge?

John Michel's curator insight, January 17, 2013 11:54 PM

Life isn’t easy, it’s not fair, and it’s certain to challenge even the best of leaders. You will face physical, mental, financial, relational, and resource challenges among others. Instead of beating yourself up or giving in, it is critical you develop the ability to learn from setbacks. In a nutshell, dealing with barriers, obstacles, and setbacks requires both attitude and aptitude. So, do you have the skills and perspective to thrive under pressure and to succeed, or will you implode when faced with a challenge?

////////

John E. Michel is a widely recognized expert in culture, strategy & individual and organizational change. An accomplished unconventional leader and proven status quo buster, he has successfully led several multi-billion dollar transformation efforts and his award-winning work has been featured in a wide variety of articles and journals, including the Harvard Business Review. You are encouraged to learn more about John at his website, www.MedicoreMe.com

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The Leader of the Future

The Leader of the Future | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
It's hard to imagine discussing "the leader of the future" without having a discussion with Ronald Heifetz -- one of the world's leading authorities on leadership.
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What the Future May Bring

What the Future May Bring | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
In his latest book, sustainable development expert Jorgen Randers offers an analysis of what the world will be like in the year 2052. It’s not a pretty picture.
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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. 

Thomas Ammar's curator insight, March 16, 2:24 AM
Mental Health of a worker is in my opinion the most unrecognized health issue in a workplace. Bullying at the Workplace is something we all know that goes on and is not something that is easily addressed. There are ramifications that can arise from both ends of a bullying situation. This is something that is very important to me, i hope to one day influence the workplace to eradicate bulling and impose a higher motivational chi to a workplace. 
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Collaborative Leadership

Collaborative Leadership | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it

“Effective leadership in the current climate requires collaboration, listening, influencing, and flexible adaptation, rather than command and control.”


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen, Roger Francis
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Kenneth Mikkelsen's comment, December 30, 2012 5:59 AM
This is a fine article by Arnoud De Meyer from European Business Review about collaborative leadership.
Metta Solutions's curator insight, December 30, 2012 10:04 AM

Very insightful article.

David Hain's curator insight, December 31, 2012 6:06 AM

Excellent article, highly recommended!

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HowStuffWorks "How to Handle Workplace Bullying"

HowStuffWorks "How to Handle Workplace Bullying" | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it

Out of the corner of your eye, you see your boss round the corner. Immediately your stomach tightens and shoulders hunch.

 

You wait with your eyes glued to your monitor as she walks briskly towards you, knowing she's going to have something to say about the status report you submitted last night.

 

You had made a small mistake and were planning on fixing it first thing this morning. It's nothing catastrophic, but experience has taught you that has no bearing on anything.

 

Your boss walks up behind you, and before you can say a forced "good morning," she slams the report on the table hard enough to make your colleagues turn around and look


Via AlGonzalezinfo, Roger Francis
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AlGonzalezinfo's curator insight, December 28, 2012 8:27 AM

80% of workplace bullying happens between managers and their staff.  

 

Have you been bullied at work?

 

If you have, have you tried to provide feedback?

 

 

 

 

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The Importance of Collaborating with the Right People

The Importance of Collaborating with the Right People | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it

I have come to believe that to survive and ultimately thrive we must effectively create partnerships with everyone around us, from family to colleagues to society in general.

 

The word partner conjures up many connotations, such as collaboration, equality, teamwork, trust, alliance, support and reliability. These are qualities that we look for in both personal and professional relationships. The people we surround ourselves with can often make the difference between failure and survival. It’s not only who we surround ourselves with that matters, but how we interact with them that makes the difference.

 

The Partnership Principle

 

Every partnership involves two or more parties who work together to achieve a common purpose or undertake a specific task while sharing risks, responsibilities, resources, competencies and benefits. It’s a voluntary collaborative agreement that must evolve to meet the needs of everyone involved.


Via donhornsby
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donhornsby's curator insight, December 27, 2012 8:51 AM

Henry Ford famously said: “Coming together is a beginning. Keeping together is progress. Working together is success.”

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5 Ways To Avoid The Quicksand Of Fixing People

5 Ways To Avoid The Quicksand Of Fixing People | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
“So, do you think I can fix him?” asked my client. Her tone was hopeful, eager.

 

Her face fell as I answered, “No, you can’t fix him. You can help, guide and point the way for him but only he can fix himself.”

 

Many leaders fall into the quicksand of believing they can fix others. For some, their motivation is a sincere desire to help others be their best. But at the other end of the continuum are those leaders whose “I can fix them” mentality is an ego-centric need to be the hero who saves the day. The ideal position is closer to the middle of this range – a place where leaders embrace their responsibility to develop people yet balance that withtough empathy and a focus on getting the job done.

 

We fix cars or processes or machines. Leaders don’t fix people; people fix themselves (only if they want to be “fixed”). So, in your quest to be a character-based leader who develops those on her team, how do you get to the sweet spot between caring too much and seeing yourself as the white knight?


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Stop Feeding Into Guilt, A Useless Emotion « The Butterfly Maiden Project

Stop Feeding Into Guilt, A Useless Emotion « The Butterfly Maiden Project | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it

I remember with crystal clear clarity (not to mention joy and gratitude) the year I quit guilt. I gave it up cold turkey. And my life changed drastically. Years of beating myself up for my shortcomings, mistakes, and failures were erased in the moment I fully understood just how useless guilt is.


What IS Guilt?
Guilt is an emotion that occurs when a person believes that they have violated a moral standard.”

 

To understand where your guilt comes from, you must first revisit your personal values and core beliefs. You may be holding on to outdated programs that no longer serve you as an adult. You may be giving your power away to a belief system that no longer applies to your life. You need to identify who and what defined the moral standards you believe apply to you, as well as what constitutes a violation.


Via Janet Louise Stephenson, David Hain, The People Development Network
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Don't Leave a Legacy; Live One

Don't Leave a Legacy; Live One | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
If you've spent your whole career making money, maybe now's the time to make an impact.
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Stop Thinking About Your Leadership - Modern Servant Leader

Stop Thinking About Your Leadership - Modern Servant Leader | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
The greatest leaders throughout history increased their influence. However, the primary concerns of these leaders were not their leadership, but service.

No, great leaders don’t think about their leadership. They think about their people.

Want to be a great leader? Hone your leadership skills, but focus on service.

Question: What other benefits do great leaders realize by focusing on service, rather than leadership?
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donhornsby's curator insight, December 14, 2012 6:24 AM

(From the article): ...great leaders don’t think about their leadership. They think about their people.

Richard Hart's curator insight, January 17, 2013 8:31 AM

Attitude and intent are everything in leadership


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10 Reasons Your Top Talent Will Leave You

10 Reasons Your Top Talent Will Leave You | Communication & Leadership | Scoop.it
Forbes10 Reasons Your Top Talent Will Leave YouForbesHave you ever noticed leaders spend a lot of time talking about talent, only to make the same mistakes over and over again?

Via Richard van der Lee
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