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Personality Junkie: Type Tests, Profiles, Careers, & Relationships

Personality Junkie: Type Tests, Profiles, Careers, & Relationships | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it

The purpose of this site is both practical and theoretical. Theoretically, it is focused on deepening and clarifying type theory. This includes exploring the nature of the “functional stack,” the inferior function, the Jungian/cognitive functions, and the 16 personality types. Although we initially focused on the Intuitive Introverts (i.e., INFJ, INFP, INTJ, INTP), we have now expanded our scope to include information and personality profiles for all the types.


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David Hain's curator insight, September 22, 2013 5:02 AM

Very informatve site if you're into personality tests and specifically MBTI.

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Delegate, Don’t Abdicate! The 5 Levels of Delegation

Delegate, Don’t Abdicate! The 5 Levels of Delegation | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it

Rather than thinking of delegation as a binary issue--either you delegate or you don't--consider what it might look like on a sliding scale


 


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Mubashir Hussain's curator insight, November 9, 5:31 AM

Kool Design Maker is professional graphics and banner ad design company in the USA.

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Can CEOs be un-disruptable?

Can CEOs be un-disruptable? | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it

Chief executives have traditionally sat at the intersection of the external environment and the internal organization, observing chaos and translating it into clear and actionable instructions. At this “nerve center” for essential information, our popular perception of the “un-disruptable” CEO is of a rigid, impenetrable figure, successfully staring down external adversity. Whether this image ever truly matched reality is debatable, but we know one thing for sure: it definitely no longer applies. To be un-disruptable today requires much more than steering companies through singular (if monumental) events—it demands leaders navigate constant turbulence, continuously adjusting their actions accordingly.


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David Hain's curator insight, November 10, 5:18 AM

Lots of consultant jargon here, but an insightful approach to skills increasingly needed by 21c CEOs.

Ron McIntyre's curator insight, November 11, 4:45 PM

Personally I believe you must be disruptive to be a great CEO!

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The World's 10 Top CEOs (They Lead in a Totally Unique Way)

The World's 10 Top CEOs  (They Lead in a Totally Unique Way) | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
It's a leadership philosophy that's been around for centuries, but it's only practiced by a few wildly successful global leaders.

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Empathy Is Crucial To Any Personal/Professional Relationship -- How To Cultivate It via Storytelling

Empathy Is Crucial To Any Personal/Professional Relationship -- How To Cultivate It via Storytelling | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Empathy can make or break relationships. It is a skill, which can reap many benefits in both your personal life and work place. These 5 simple habits will help you to grow your empathy muscle.

Via Dr. Karen Dietz, Bobby Dillard
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Dr. Karen Dietz's curator insight, November 20, 12:38 PM

Did you know that there are 3 kinds of empathy? Yep.

  1. Cognitive
  2. Emotional
  3. Compassionate

 

This post explains all three. Plus the author shares recent research on the impact of empathy in business/leadership success. The author then gives 3 areas to focus on to build empathy:

  1. Be present
  2. Actively listen
  3. Put yourself in the other's shoes

 

The problem? These 3 areas are so general they are almost meaningless. So let's fix it. Want to build your empathy skills fast? Learning business storytelling skills is the most efficient + effective way to do so. Take action on these 3 storytelling practices:

  1. Start small and take your time. Share a personal experience with only 1 person present. Look into their eyes. Experience their reactions to your story. Experience what they like/what grabs them. Shift the story when you sense them drifting off. Learn what connects and what doesn't.
  2. Listen appreciatively. That's not listening actively, which includes paraphrasing what you heard. Don't interrupt. Just listen fully and delightedly without an agenda. Hard to do. Practice makes perfect. Clients who do this report entire worlds opening up to them. For more concrete steps, listen to my TEDx talk where I share exactly how to listen appreciatively.
  3. Listen to and share lots of stories. The more stories you listen to you stronger your empathy skills (backed by research). Sharing stories in return also builds empathy skills and deepens relationships. 'Gotta love that.

 

Try these and tell me how it goes. Questions? Comments? Send me a note.

 

This review was written by Karen Dietz for her curated content on business storytelling at www.scoop.it/t/just-story-it.

 

Dr. Karen Dietz's curator insight, November 20, 1:47 PM

Did you know that there are 3 kinds of empathy? Yep.

  1. Cognitive
  2. Emotional
  3. Compassionate

 

This post explains all three. Plus the author shares recent research on the impact of empathy in business/leadership success. The author then gives 3 areas to focus on to build empathy:

  1. Be present
  2. Actively listen
  3. Put yourself in the other's shoes

 

The problem? These 3 areas are so general they are almost meaningless. So let's fix it. Want to build your empathy skills fast? Learning business storytelling skills is the most efficient + effective way to do so. Take action on these 3 storytelling practices:

  1. Start small and take your time. Share a personal experience with only 1 person present. Look into their eyes. Experience their reactions to your story. Experience what they like/what grabs them. Shift the story when you sense them drifting off. Learn what connects and what doesn't.
  2. Listen appreciatively. That's not listening actively, which includes paraphrasing what you heard. Don't interrupt. Just listen fully and delightedly without an agenda. Hard to do. Practice makes perfect. Clients who do this report entire worlds opening up to them. For more concrete steps, listen to my TEDx talk where I share exactly how to listen appreciatively.
  3. Listen to and share lots of stories. The more stories you listen to you stronger your empathy skills (backed by research). Sharing stories in return also builds empathy skills and deepens relationships. 'Gotta love that.

 

Try these and tell me how it goes. Questions? Comments? Send me a note.

 

This review was originally published by Dr. Karen Dietz for her Just Story It curation: https://www.scoop.it/t/just-story-it 

Rescooped by Jose Luis Yañez from #I Want Self Improvement!
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Four Hard Truths about Self Leadership

Four Hard Truths about Self Leadership | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it

I can’t get what I need. My boss doesn’t understand me. My organization’s systems don’t work. I don’t have the resources I need. My job doesn’t take advantage of my strengths. No one appreciates me. My boss micromanages me. There’s no room for me to grow. They don’t understand how much I could be contributing if only they’d give me a chance.

If you’re human, I imagine you’ve thought or invoked one of these statements. I know I have.

Even though we may be able to justify these types of statements, they often reflect our own assumed constraints: beliefs that allow us to escape personal accountability and fall victim to circumstances or the actions of others. In the new Self Leadership program I co-created with Ken Blanchard and Laurence Hawkins, we teach that self leadership is about having the mindset and skillset to accept responsibility and take initiative.

While it is wonderful to learn how to ask for the direction and support you need to be successful in your role, it’s also important to remember that when something goes wrong, there’s no one else to blame.


Via Roger Francis, Kevin Watson, Karlton B McIver
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donhornsby's curator insight, August 17, 4:21 PM
The responsibility for your success at work falls to you. The good news is that you have a choice. Is developing the mindset and skillset required to be a self leader worth your effort? Yes! A not-so-hard truth: the benefits of self leadership are as good for you as they are for your organization.
 
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10 Happiness Practices From Around the World

10 Happiness Practices From Around the World | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it

Life isn’t easy, but over thousands of years of human civilization, people across the world have developed philosophies and strategies to cope with the stressful times and to navigate the trials of daily life.

Although most countries can boast a big name philosopher or literary figure to turn to when a bit of life wisdom is needed, some of the most intuitive and effective daily happiness ritualshave emerged from the culture and the people themselves.


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Don’t Be Scared About The End Of Capitalism—Be Excited To Build What Comes Next

Don’t Be Scared About The End Of Capitalism—Be Excited To Build What Comes Next | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Instead of fixating on a fight between capitalism and socialism, imagine innovating a future economy that transcends old binaries.

Via Philippe Vallat
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6 Ways to Improve Your Work-Life Balance Today

6 Ways to Improve Your Work-Life Balance Today | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Stop stressing about your work-life balance and improve it today with these actionable tips.

Via Karlton B McIver
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How to Become the Best in the World at What You Do – Thrive Global

How to Become the Best in the World at What You Do – Thrive Global | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
It can feel impossible to move toward your dreams. You know exactly what you want to do, but there are endless obstacles in your way. There is so much competition — thousands or millions of people…

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The Most Important Asset in Your Life – Personal Growth – Medium

The Most Important Asset in Your Life – Personal Growth – Medium | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
The most important asset in your life isn’t time, but attention. The quality of the experiences in your life doesn’t depend on how many hours there are in the day.

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The Brutal Truth About Why Being a Leader Is So Hard

The Brutal Truth About Why Being a Leader Is So Hard | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
It's not about being right. It's about this instead, all right?

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Once You Understand Emotion, Motivation is Easy

Once You Understand Emotion, Motivation is Easy | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
One of the most powerful theories on how to motivate people on the work-floor is Deci and Ryan's Self-Determination Theory.

Via Kevin Watson, Roger Francis, Bobby Dillard
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"Economics Nobel Prize" Winners Are Advocating For Universal Basic Income

"Economics Nobel Prize" Winners Are Advocating For Universal Basic Income | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Up until very recently, most people had not heard of universal basic income (UBI). While the idea itself isn't entirely new, its significance has been explored lately because of job displacement fears intelligent automation is expected to bring with it.

As such, UBI has been endorsed by experts from various industries, including some of the Silicon Valley's bigwigs. Now, some of the world's top economists are backing it up, too.

Speaking at a panel discussion at the 6th Lindau meeting on economic sciences back in June, winners of the Sveriges Riksbank Prize in Economic Sciences in Memory of Alfred Nobel - more commonly known as the "economics Nobel prize" - endorsed UBI as a solution to the inequality brought by globalisation and automation.

"We should not try to deal with inequality by stopping these global processes, because these have the capacity to bring more prosperity to the world," Sir Chris Pissarides said.

"We should welcome expansion of trade and the opening up of India and Africa, and improve R&D to bring robotics into production. After all, if there aren't enough jobs for us all to do, we can take more leisure."

"We are ageing, so we can feel comfortable that machines will do more of the work that human beings currently do."

Simply put, a UBI program allows people to receive a fixed income regardless of circumstances - employment, social status, etc.

Aside from potentially helping people cope with automation, those who favour UBI also see it as an alternative to today's social welfare programs. Others who are skeptical of it often point out how it could make people lazy and reluctant to find proper employment.

Via Wildcat2030
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(Empathic Design) The core of innovation: Empathy and Experiment

This is a talk for IT Next 2015 by HC, Joe and Kaba. 
Whether it's radical innovation or incremental innovation you are looking for, empathy and experiment are always the core of what you need to do. And the space and culture are also very important for making the magic happen. The USER model, User & Empathy, Space & culture, Experiment and Repeat, is the way we think could really foster innovation.


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5 Strategies for Team Brainstorming to Use in Your Next Meeting

5 Strategies for Team Brainstorming to Use in Your Next Meeting | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it

Team brainstorming seems like a good idea--at least, on paper. What usually happens is this: the company is experiencing a tough problem that no single person seems able to solve, so someone decides that more minds means more processing power, and before you know it you're all gathered in the conference room.

 

One or two people churn out bad idea after bad idea, while everyone else stares at the wall or multitasks. There are no major breakthroughs and most of you are irritated at the waste of time.

 

Sound familiar? Why is this such a problem?


Via The Learning Factor, Bobby Dillard
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Rescooped by Jose Luis Yañez from Empathy in the Workplace
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Empathy in Business Relationships – Turning Friends and Followers into Real Relationships

Empathy in Business Relationships – Turning Friends and Followers into Real Relationships | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Empathy in Business
Evidence of the relevance of empathy to business is outlined in the article on the Mind Tools blog called, “What’s Empathy Got to do with It?”

There are numerous studies that link empathy to business results. They include studies that correlate empathy with increased sales, with the performance of the best managers of product development teams and with enhanced performance in an increasingly diverse workforce. A few of these studies can be viewed on the site of The Consortium for Research on Emotional Intelligence in Organizations.

The fact that empathy is an important component of effective relationships has been proven: In studies by Dr Antonio Damasio (outlined in his book: “Descartes’ Error: Emotion, Reason, and the Human Brain.“), medical patients who had damage to part of the brain associated with empathy showed significant deficits in relationship skills, even though their reasoning and learning abilities remained intact.

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1 Brilliant Yet Mostly Ignored Communication Skill For Leading Your Team

1 Brilliant Yet Mostly Ignored Communication Skill For Leading Your Team | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Being a leader has nothing to do with charisma and everything to do with this one ability.

Via Dr. Karen Dietz, Bobby Dillard
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1 Brilliant Yet Mostly Ignored Communication Skill For Leading Your Team
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Dr. Karen Dietz's curator insight, November 20, 2:34 PM

I love this quote from this post!

"You can lead yourself. You can encourage, motivate, and help others. But you can't lead people. People are not horses or dogs. Leaders often think they are there to manage a business, which might be true, but they are really there to motivate, inspire, listen, and sell."

 

So what's the 1 ignored communication skill that will help build your team?

 

It's listening. It's listening without an agenda. It's listening deeply and appreciatively. Actually, using appreciative listening is one of the most powerful types of listening and the most underused. It's deliberately evoking staff stories and listening to staff stories.

 

Coaching clients and MBA students repeatedly say that gaining this narrative skill is the most impactful communication tool they've gained in their leadership and work life.

 

Read the article for more insights on listening.

 

Click here to download the infographic on 5 types of listening (and when to use them) along with a step-by-step infographic on how to listen appreciatively.

 

Don't leave home without it.

 

This review was originally published by Dr. Karen Dietz for her Just Story It curation: https://www.scoop.it/t/just-story-it 

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How to Train Your Brain to Think in New Ways

How to Train Your Brain to Think in New Ways | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it

You can train your brain to think better. One of the best ways to do this is to expand the set of mental models you use to think. Let me explain what I mean by sharing a story about a world-class thinker.


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Andrea Ross's curator insight, September 15, 7:12 PM

Interesting article on mind models and a good read for not only professionals but also our kids whom  enter education with a curriculum that is forced on them : good to look outside of that box. 

Ivon Prefontaine, PhD's curator insight, September 26, 2:41 PM
Richard Feynman could teach people involved in schools a great deal. As much as we think our schools are changed, they largely remain the same with new techniques and gadgets. The idea is to develop new ways to understand the world. This includes being part of conversations with people with diverse views.
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(Empathic Leadership) Is Empathy Boss? Empathy Still Matters: In Every Way

(Empathic Leadership) Is Empathy Boss? Empathy Still Matters: In Every Way | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it

No matter what your favorite definition of leadership is (there are 462 million Google® entries), we believe it’s largely dependent on a single ingredient: mastering successful conversations. By the end of each day, leaders likely have had multiple conversations with a range of their constituents. Each of these interactions will collectively determine their ultimate success as a leader.

For more than four decades, DDI has been developing millions of leaders in a set of eight interaction skills. These fall within two broad categories: providing structure to conversations (practical skills) and engaging others (personal skills). While all the skills are critical, we wanted to determine which have the highest impact on overall performance for early stage leaders and whether this conclusion would vary based on the purpose of the conversation.


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If You’re Too Busy For These 5 Things: Your Life Is More Off-Course Than You Think

If You’re Too Busy For These 5 Things: Your Life Is More Off-Course Than You Think | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Despite turbulence and other conditions keeping airplanes off-course 90 percent of flight time, most flights arrive in the correct destination at the intended time. The reason for this phenomenon is…

Via Bobby Dillard
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Why most CEOs lack emotional intelligence

Why most CEOs lack emotional intelligence | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
As I looked into Igor’s face, it was imperative that I accurately interpret his reaction to my words. Emotional intelligence is not taught at the FBI Academy, but it was essential for me to understand the difference between anxiety and sadness when interviewing people like Igor. I needed to know whether I could trust him to help me in my investigation. You may never need to interview an individual whom you suspect of being a foreign spy. It is possible, however, that you will need to impress a new client or calm down an frustrated customer.

Via Kevin Watson, Roger Francis, Roy Sheneman, PhD, Tom Wojick, Bobby Dillard
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Tom Wojick's curator insight, September 26, 9:22 AM

Maybe most do lack EQ, however the good news is they can explore,  learn and strengthen this critical leadership competency. 6seconds.org is a great resource to begin the process.

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Communications at Tesla: Forget the chain of command

Communications at Tesla: Forget the chain of command | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Elon Musk says employees should go around their managers if necessary.

Via Marc Wachtfogel, Ph.D., Bobby Dillard
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Penelope's curator insight, September 29, 1:52 PM
One must admire Elon Musk for all he has accomplished thus far, but his latest internal communication, I believe, is a recipe for disaster. The directive was to just forget about your manager, and go to whomever would solve the problem the fastest. Managers, already being the whipping boys, are going to rebel out loud or on the sly. I can't see this being helpful at all.

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Willpower Doesn’t Work. Here’s How to Actually Change Your Life.

Willpower Doesn’t Work. Here’s How to Actually Change Your Life. | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
Whether you want to get healthier, stop using social media so much, improve your relationships, be happier, write a book, or start a business — willpower won’t help you with any of these things…

Via Bobby Dillard
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Willpower Doesn’t Work. Here’s How to Actually Change Your Life.
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Turns Out Our Biases Really Are Stronger Than Our Ability to Perceive FactsTurns Out Our Biases Really Are Stronger Than Our Ability to Perceive Facts

Turns Out Our Biases Really Are Stronger Than Our Ability to Perceive FactsTurns Out Our Biases Really Are Stronger Than Our Ability to Perceive Facts | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
We all like to think that we're rational creatures able to make objective decisions, but our biases may be a lot stronger than we think.

New research has found that humans have an excellent ability to ignore facts that don't fit with our own biases, not just on Facebook where the stakes are pretty low, but even when it can cost us money.

Stefano Palminteri of École Normale Supérieure led a team of researchers from ENS and University College London, which previously reported that humans are biased towards the path of least resistance, even though that can make us depressed later on.

In those situations, people don't seem to be able to perceive intangible future repercussions.

Palminteri's team sought to discover in an experimental environment whether our biases are so strong that we continue to hold onto them even when something tangible is on the line in that moment.

The study involved 20 volunteers performing two variants of a task: choosing between pairs of symbols, each of which had been assigned a points value.

For the first variant of the task, the participants were only told the value of the symbols they chose. Over time, they learned that some symbols were more valuable and developed a bias towards choosing those symbols.

For the second variant, the participants were told the values of both symbols, even though they could only pick one. However, they continued to choose the symbols they had learned to be biased towards in the first part of the experiment, even when they had proof that the other symbol was worth more.

This could be why some people won't change their minds, even when the evidence is staring them in the face.

"It's as if you don't hear the voices in your head telling you that you're wrong, even if you lose money," Paliminteri told New Scientist.

Via Wildcat2030
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English's curator insight, September 7, 1:11 AM
Share your insight
Dr Huey Allen's curator insight, September 8, 9:22 AM

Yes, personal biases do affect leadership decisions!

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This Psychological Study Reveals How We Can 'Turn Back Time' and Reinvent Ourselves

This Psychological Study Reveals How We Can 'Turn Back Time' and Reinvent Ourselves | leadership 3.0 | Scoop.it
We are all actors on a stage, but we get to choose our roles.

Via Skip Boykin, Karlton B McIver
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