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Why extroverts fail, introverts flounder and you probably succeed

Why extroverts fail, introverts flounder and you probably succeed | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
The conventional view that extroverts make the finest salespeople and leaders is so accepted that we’ve overlooked one teensy flaw: There’s almost no evidence it’s actually true.

Via Tom Wojick
Create Wise Leader's insight:

This research into whether introverts or extraverts make the best sales people shows that agility to do both is most effective.  Probably a good combination of listening and talking. 

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Tom Wojick's curator insight, January 28, 2013 2:03 PM

Helpful research. I've struggled with the ideas and concepts of Intro and extroverts and there relationship to career and job "fit" and achieivement. This helps to shed light on it. It also has implication for focusing on emotional inteligence rather than on personality or personal preference profiles.

Wise Leadership
The characteristics and development of wise leaders.
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Life’s economy is primarily based on collaborative rather than competitive advantage

Life’s economy is primarily based on collaborative rather than competitive advantage | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
If we want to re-design economics based on what we know about life’s strategy to create conditions conducive to life, we need to question some basic assumptions upon which the narrative underlying our current economic systems is built. The narrative of separation has predisposed us to focus on scarcity, competition, and the short-term maximization of individual benefit as the basis on which to create an economic system. Life’s evolutionary story shows that systemic abundance can be unlocked through collaboratively structured symbiotic networks that optimize the whole system so human communities and the rest of life can thrive.

Via David Hain, Ricard Lloria
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David Hain's curator insight, February 6, 5:45 AM

A powerful and persuasive argument to seek collaboration for abundance rather than competition for asset protection!

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Five things I learned from Davos 2017 – World Economic Forum 

Five things I learned from Davos 2017 – World Economic Forum  | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
The mood at Davos was the most divergent it has been in years. Some American bosses were notably bullish about accelerating economic growth and a regime change in fiscal, regulatory and trade policies. Others, particularly some European policy makers, were markedly downbeat. But whoever you spoke with, the intense political and economic challenges from populism, globalization, disruptive technology, the migration crisis and inequality dominated debates. While consensus was less confident on how to navigate the risks, it likely acts as a catalyst to drive change.
Conversation was dominated not only by who was there, but by who was not. President Trump was the dark matter of Davos. Dark matter is not well understood but occupies 95% of the universe and has huge gravitational pull. The implications of Trump’s presidency reverberated around Davos.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, February 8, 4:10 AM

Useful summary of big trends occupying policy people in 2017.

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IBM Just Posted 5 Predictions About What Life Will Be Like in 2022

IBM Just Posted 5 Predictions About What Life Will Be Like in 2022 | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
Technology giant IBM is known for of making bold predictions about the future, and it's just announced its latest "5 in 5" list, highlighting the five innovations that they think will have the biggest impact on our lives over the next five years.

According to the company, in only a few years, we're set to see huge developments in artificial intelligence (AI), ultra-powerful telescopes, smart sensors, and medical devices - with benefits ranging from healthcare and the environment, to our understanding of Earth and the Universe itself.


Of course, all these predictions are based on technology and research developments that are happening right now - there's no way of knowing what else might crop up in the next five years.

But take a look at this vision of the near future, and you might want to check back in once 2022 hits, just to see if the scientists got it right.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, January 24, 9:42 AM

AI to give us superhero powers within 5 years! Hype, or evidence based prediction? probably somewhere between the two...

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2017 Edelman Trust Barometer

The 2017 Edelman TRUST BAROMETER reveals that trust is in crisis around the world. The general population’s trust in the institutions of business, government, NGOs, and media declined broadly, a phenomenon not recorded since Edelman began tracking trust in 2001. 

 


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
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Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, January 17, 5:34 PM

The implications of the global trust crisis are deep and wide-ranging. It began with the Great Recession of 2008, but like the second and third waves of a tsunami, globalization and technological change have further weakened people’s trust in global institutions. The consequence is virulent populism and nationalism as the mass population has taken control away from the elites.

 

Key findings from the 2017 Trust Barometer include:

 

  • Trust in business (52 percent) dropped in 18 countries, while NGOs (53 percent) saw drop-offs as high as 10 points across 21 countries.

 

  • Employees, on average, are trusted 16 points more than CEOs on messaging around employee/customer relations (53 percent), financial earnings (38 percent), crises (37 percent), innovation (33 percent), industry issues (32 percent) or programs addressing societal issues (30 percent).

 

  • Half of the countries surveyed have lost faith in the system, led by France (72 percent) and Italy (72 percent), Mexico (67 percent), South Africa (67 percent) and Spain (67 percent).

 

  • Trust in traditional media fell 5 points to 57 percent, the steepest decline among platforms since 2012, followed by social media (41 percent), which dropped three points. By contrast, online-only media (51 percent) received the biggest bump in trust at five points.
Steve Bax's curator insight, January 19, 2:46 AM
Fascinating. 
Sergey Pavlov's curator insight, January 20, 8:10 AM
Interesting presentation
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How to Fight Stress with Empathy

How to Fight Stress with Empathy | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
The Center for Disease Control found that 66 percent of American workers say they lie awake at night troubled by the physical or emotional effects of stress, and stress has been linked to many health problems, including obesity and heart disease—especially among low-income Americans. Stress not only affects us, but it can impact those around us, too, especially our children.
Not all stress is bad, of course. Stress can also be invigorating or lead us to care about the welfare of others, if channeled in the right way. Nor is it always avoidable—many of us have lives with stressors beyond our personal control. But, psychologists have identified key variable that determine whether stress ultimately affects us positively or negatively:
Our perception of stress
The meaning we attach to it
Our ability to cope with uncertainty and ambiguity
The degree of control we have over the circumstances that produce the stress
In my experience, many people don’t recognize the role that their own perceptions, fueled by biases, play in exacerbating stress. By becoming more aware of our biases in perception, we can learn to focus on the truthful assessment of situations we encounter without distorting reality, thereby remaining calm, energetic, creative, and resilient when faced with highly stressful situations.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, January 11, 1:04 PM

Stressed? Over-stressed, over-long? try being more empathetic and opening yourself to others empathy!

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Emotional Intelligence: The Secret Sauce That Makes A Good Leader

Emotional Intelligence: The Secret Sauce That Makes A Good Leader | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
Some people managers struggle with being good leaders and cannot understand why: They are experts in their fields, work hard, and communicat

Via Anne Leong
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donhornsby's curator insight, January 12, 9:04 AM
Have you ever witnessed someone lose their cool at work? How suddenly facts, arguments, and reason become irrelevant because a decision maker has a meltdown? Or how, at a meeting, the moderator is holding a monologue rather than engaging with the other participants and encouraging different viewpoints and ideas? Those behaviors are signs of a lack of emotional intelligence. And if leaders lack it, the consequences for their teams can be devastating.
 
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3 critical habits of leaders people want to follow

3 critical habits of leaders people want to follow | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
Heed this advice, even if you aren't currently in a leadership role.

Via Anne Leong
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Four principles for leadership in an uncertain world

Four principles for leadership in an uncertain world | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
Mark Twain is reputed to have said: “History does not repeat itself, but it does rhyme.” It remains sage advice about the nature of international relations: we have a poor track record of preventing global mishaps, yet their causes often appear obvious upon reflection. Yet hindsight is arguably the most troublesome of cognitive biases that affect our decision-making, particularly when facing rising uncertainty about the future. A leader’s interpretation of a recent failure inevitably will shape his or her future strategy — this is why, for example, there is so much anxiety as to what the US will do in Syria and Iraq during the Trump administration. In studying aviation disasters, Dekker observed that most reactions to past failures share the following four common characteristics

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, January 5, 7:49 AM

Too many managers treat adaptive problems (no solution, iterative) with technical answers based on limited and partial analysis! Good read!

Ron McIntyre's curator insight, January 8, 11:25 AM

Some great thoughts here.  

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Reawakening Idealism

Reawakening Idealism | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it

In current times we need idealists to steward the conversation about the society we want to live.

 


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen, Katherine Prewitt
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prepareexcitable's comment, August 19, 2016 1:14 AM
Thats stunning...
Walter Gassenferth's curator insight, September 22, 2016 11:37 AM
Lucid post, presenting interesting trend. For those who speak Portuguese or Spanish and are interested in business management, please visit http://www.quanticaconsultoria.com
Katherine Prewitt's curator insight, January 3, 11:31 AM
"When we defend idealism, we defend imagination. We defend possibility. We defend the world of ideas." Peter Block
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Science Says When Self-Control Is Hard, Try Empathizing With Your Future Self

Science Says When Self-Control Is Hard, Try Empathizing With Your Future Self | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
Research reveals that stepping outside our current perspective and empathizing with our future self, leads to greater self-control.

Via Anne Leong
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13 Leadership Skills You Didn't Need A Decade Ago That Are Now Essential

13 Leadership Skills You Didn't Need A Decade Ago That Are Now Essential | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
Leadership skills aren't stagnant. Different generations moving in and out of the workforce dictate changes to the way people lead.

Via David Hain, Kevin Watson, Françoise Morvan
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David Hain's curator insight, December 15, 2016 2:54 AM

Misleading headline, bathes trends have become more critical in recent times.

Ivon Prefontaine's curator insight, December 16, 2016 3:51 PM
Leadership is always changing and transforming.
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How Artificial Intelligence Will Redefine Management

Many alarms have sounded on the potential for artificial intelligence (AI) technologies to upend the workforce, especially for easy-to-automate jobs. But managers at all levels will have to adapt to the world of smart machines. The fact is, artificial intelligence will soon be able to do the administrative tasks that consume much of managers’ time faster, better, and at a lower cost.

How can managers — from the front lines to the C-suite — thrive in the age of AI? To find out, we surveyed 1,770 managers from 14 countries and interviewed 37 executives in charge of digital transformation at their organizations. Using this data, we identified five practices that successful managers will need to master.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, December 15, 2016 3:23 AM

We need to learn to make robots our colleagues - at least we don't have to buy them a drink, so a cheap date with high potential!

Ron McIntyre's curator insight, December 15, 2016 11:42 AM

Absolutely a factor.

Ellen Naylor's curator insight, December 15, 2016 2:20 PM

Most surveyed didn't value the critical people skills they need today & will need even more in the future.

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Here’s Why You Shouldn’t Multitask, According to a MIT Neuroscientist

Here’s Why You Shouldn’t Multitask, According to a MIT Neuroscientist | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
You may think you're good at multitasking, but neuroscientists know the truth.

Via Oliver Durrer
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Why Ethical People Make Unethical Choices

Companies unintentionally provoke bad behavior.

Via Richard Andrews, Ron McIntyre
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Ron McIntyre's curator insight, February 11, 5:12 PM

Excellent article.  I totally agree with their 5 ways organizations provoke good people to make unethical choices.

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Change starts with a leader’s ability to look inward

Change starts with a leader’s ability to look inward | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
'Still moving' leadership avoids meaningless busy action that doesn't deliver change, writes Deborah Rowland

Via Roger Francis
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Want to Be Mentally Tough? Science Recommends 1 Surprising Daily Habit

Want to Be Mentally Tough? Science Recommends 1 Surprising Daily Habit | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
Harvard research has revealed a counterintuitive way to develop mental toughness--see how to use it daily.

Via Anne Leong
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7 Habits Of Leaders Who Inspire Loyalty

7 Habits Of Leaders Who Inspire Loyalty | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
You can't inspire genuine loyalty if you're unwilling to be someone's mentor.

Via Anne Leong
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IQ has nothing to do with success!

IQ has nothing to do with success! | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
Most of us not gifted with an Einstein-sized brain or extreme self confidence have sometimes wondered: am I really smart enough to achieve my dreams? Some of us have even turned down an offer or not pursued an opportunity because we're afraid we simply don't have the mental horsepower to succeed.

That's a shame, fascinating new science conducted by Nobel laureate John Heckman and colleagues suggests, because IQ has pretty much nothing to do with success.

Personality trumps smarts.
To come to that conclusion the researchers combed through data on IQ scores, standardized test results, grades, and personality assessments for thousands of people in Britain, America, and the Netherlands, according to BloombergView's Faye Flam (hat tip to Science of Us for the pointer). They then calculated how closely each of these factors predicted future earnings.

Via Mel Riddile
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Mel Riddile's curator insight, January 11, 3:57 PM

"Grades were a bit better at pointing to future high earners, but not, the researchers suspect, because of what that A in chemistry says about your brain's innate capacities. Instead, the team concluded that character traits such as conscientiousness (in essence, the fact that you got out your periodic table and studied) and openness (that you were curious about chemistry in the first place) are far more predictive of life outcomes.


"The study found that grades and achievement-test results were markedly better predictors of adult success than raw IQ scores," reports Flam. Why? "Grades reflect not just intelligence but also what Heckman calls 'non-cognitive skills,' such as perseverance, good study habits and the ability to collaborate -- in other words, conscientiousness. To a lesser extent, the same is true of test scores."

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Self-Refinement Through the Wisdom of the Ages: New Year’s Resolutions from Some of Humanity’s Greatest Minds

Self-Refinement Through the Wisdom of the Ages: New Year’s Resolutions from Some of Humanity’s Greatest Minds | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
At the outset of each new year, humanity sets out to better itself as we resolve to eradicate our unhealthy habits and cultivate healthy ones. But while the most typical New Year’s resolutions tend to be about bodily health, the most meaningful ones aim at a deeper kind of health through the refinement of our mental, spiritual, and emotional habits — which often dictate our physical ones. In a testament to young Susan Sontag’s belief that rereading is an act of rebirth, I have revisited the timelessly rewarding ideas of great thinkers from the past two millennia to cull fifteen such higher-order resolutions for personal refinement.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, January 10, 2:53 AM

Some deeper New Year resolutions from significant human beings!

Daniel Tremblay's curator insight, January 10, 4:28 PM
Un long article - matières à réflexion ...
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Five leadership priorities for 2017

Five leadership priorities for 2017 | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
As the past year has demonstrated, leaders must be responsive to the demands of the people who have entrusted them to lead, while also providing a vision and a way forward, so that people can imagine a better future.

True leadership in a complex, uncertain, and anxious world requires leaders to navigate with both a radar system and a compass. They must be receptive to signals that are constantly arriving from an ever-changing landscape, and they should be willing to make necessary adjustments; but they must never deviate from their true north, which is to say, a strong vision based on authentic values.

That is why the World Economic Forum has made Responsive and Responsible Leadership the theme for our annual January meeting in Davos. As leaders in government, business, and civil society chart a course for the next year, five key challenges will warrant their attention.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, January 6, 6:02 AM

2017 will be a year of big leadership challenges - are we up to them?

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Nice guys don’t finish last. In fact, they might be more effective leaders

Nice guys don’t finish last. In fact, they might be more effective leaders | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it

For businesses in crisis, whether in a restructuring or taking steps to avoid one, the stakes cannot get any higher. In these situations, messages matter – not only their content but also their structure, the channel, the timing, and the tone they’re delivered in. What, when and how executives communicate during a crisis is critical and can have a dramatic effect on the change process and resulting outcomes. That’s why we’ve developed a set of principles that business leaders can follow to communicate more effectively – and empathetically – during a crisis.


Via Roger Francis
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Four principles – translating purpose into practice  

Four principles – translating purpose into practice   | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
How are some of the world’s most reputable organisations translating purpose into results?

Via Roger Francis, Ricard Lloria
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Materialism: a system that eats us from the inside out | George Monbiot

Materialism: a system that eats us from the inside out | George Monbiot | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
This is the dreadful mistake we are making: allowing ourselves to believe that having more money and more stuff enhances our wellbeing, a belief possessed not only by those poor deluded people in the pictures, but by almost every member of almost every government. Worldly ambition, material aspiration, perpetual growth: these are a formula for mass unhappiness.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, December 20, 2016 2:53 AM

Science c confirms that materialism is not the wealth we should pursue...!

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The fourth industrial revolution: a primer on Artificial Intelligence (AI)

The fourth industrial revolution: a primer on Artificial Intelligence (AI) | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
From Amazon and Facebook to Google and Microsoft, leaders of the world’s most influential technology firms are highlighting their enthusiasm for Artificial Intelligence (AI). But what is AI? Why is it important? And why now? While there is growing interest in AI, the field is understood mainly by specialists. Our goal for this primer is to make this important field accessible to a broader audience.
We’ll begin by explaining the meaning of ‘AI’ and key terms including ‘machine learning’. We’ll illustrate how one of the most productive areas of AI, called ‘deep learning’, works. We’ll explore the problems that AI solves and why they matter. And we’ll get behind the headlines to see why AI, which was invented in the 1950s, is coming of age today.

Via David Hain
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David Hain's curator insight, December 19, 2016 6:43 AM

AI is a technology that we need to get our heads around! Useful 101 here!

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Reflecting on the power of collaboration

Reflecting on the power of collaboration | Wise Leadership | Scoop.it
What is particularly striking across all of the projects considered for these awards is the way in which research and innovation are driven by collaboration. The teams involved in these awards span multiple organisations and bring together a broad set of skills and experiences. They combine a range of disciplinary traditions. They link foundational discovery-led science with engineering practice.

The collaborations involved in these projects allowed research users to shape and drive the key research challenges. Each team involved was very much more than the sum of the parts, establishing new ways of working that allowed the different skills to be combined. The combination of these different traditions and viewpoints often provided the key insights that made each of these projects so successful. Collaboration drives the flow of ideas from the research lab into real world use. These ideas often span multiple sectors with lessons learned in one domain helping shape solutions in another. People and the flow of ideas are the driving forces of innovation, and collaboration is essential for success. These awards represent the best examples of the flow of ideas and the collaboration that underpins it.

Via David Hain, Ricard Lloria
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David Hain's curator insight, December 8, 2016 2:34 AM

Collaboration the secret of award winning engineering research. Case studies.