Motivational Leadership
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Self-Evaluations: The Key To Career Development - Forbes

Self-Evaluations: The Key To Career Development - Forbes | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
Self-Evaluations: The Key To Career Development Forbes While many people scoff at this process and don't take it seriously, it can actually be a great opportunity to increase communication between you and your boss and improve your career...

Via Roy Sheneman, PhD
Graeme Reid's insight:

Self awareness is vitally important to personal development.  Do you know you strengths, weaknesses and areas for improvement and do you really know how other people view you?

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Roy Sheneman, PhD's curator insight, January 14, 2014 8:07 AM

This is often the step many of us leave out..the ability to consider ourselves from an objective point of view.  The result so such an omission is often repeated mistakes and heartache....

Dr. Laura Sheneman's curator insight, January 15, 2014 10:11 AM

We should all make the time to do this kind of thing in ALL areas of our life - spiritual, personal, professional, etc.

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To Be a Great Leader, You Have to Learn How to Delegate Well

To Be a Great Leader, You Have to Learn How to Delegate Well | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

One of the most difficult transitions for leaders to make is the shift from doing to leading. As a new manager you can get away with holding on to work. Peers and bosses may even admire your willingness to keep “rolling up your sleeves” to execute tactical assignments. But as your responsibilities become more complex, the difference between an effective leader and a super-sized individual contributor with a leader’s title is painfully evident.

 

In the short term you may have the stamina to get up earlier, stay later, and out-work the demands you face. But the inverse equation of shrinking resources and increasing demands will eventually catch up to you, and at that point how you involve others sets the ceiling of your leadership impact. The upper limit of what’s possible will increase only with each collaborator you empower to contribute their best work to your shared priorities. Likewise, your power decreases with every initiative you unnecessarily hold on to.


Via The Learning Factor, Ricard Lloria, Roy Sheneman, PhD
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The Learning Factor's curator insight, October 10, 5:39 PM

Focus on the big picture, not just the execution.

Bryan Worn's curator insight, October 11, 2:28 PM

One of the biggest stumbling block to getting leverage in a business Is poor or lack of delegation.

Andrea Ross's curator insight, October 11, 7:58 PM

Moving from individual contributor to a manager is tricky and delegating I believe is the hardest part. You never really want to fully let go - but if you don't you will struggle to empower your people. Nice little article for you. If you are a podcast fan like me then check out Manager Tools by Mark Horstman (he's an ex recruiter amongst other things) and has a great podcast on Delegation Skills and juggling those glass and rubber balls. Check it out - it will put everything into perspective. 

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The Difference Between Open-Minded and Close-Minded People

The Difference Between Open-Minded and Close-Minded People | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
The rate at which you learn and progress in the world depends on how willing you are to weigh the merit of new ideas, even if you don’t instinctively like them. Perhaps especially if you don’t like them.

Via Nik Peachey
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Abel Linares's curator insight, October 7, 11:53 AM
The ability to change your mind is a superpower.
Suzana Biseul PRo's curator insight, October 8, 9:22 AM
Staying open-minded won’t happen by accident.
Pascale Hotterbeex's curator insight, October 8, 1:59 PM
"Closed-minded people focus much more on being understood than on understanding others..." - tout est dit!
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This Is How To Actually Work Smarter, Not Harder

This Is How To Actually Work Smarter, Not Harder | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

Possibly no piece of productivity advice is more well-worn than the adage, “Work smarter, not harder.” Of course, the directive points to the fact that it’s not how many hours you put in at your desk that matters—it’s how you spend your time there. In other words, get results faster and you won’t be spending so many late nights at the office.

 

But what does it really mean to work smarter?

 

“It means figuring out better, faster ways to work,” says personal productivity expert and trainer Peggy Duncan. But before you enrol in a time management course or start playing “beat the clock” with your project list, consider these counterintuitive ways to get more done.


Via The Learning Factor
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The Learning Factor's curator insight, September 17, 6:51 PM

We’ve found eight unexpected (and counterintuitive) ways to squeeze more out of your workday.

Runi Akhter's curator insight, September 19, 5:00 AM
Great tips
 
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5 Keys To Authentic Leadership

5 Keys To Authentic Leadership | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
But author Jeff Davis discusses in his new book, The Power of Authentic Leadership: Activating the 13 Keys to Achieving Prosperity Through Authenticity, that authentic leadership prowess is a cornerstone trait needed for success not just at work, but in life as well. Through conversations with Senators, billionaires, New York Times bestselling authors, and extremely successful business owners, coupled with his own research and application, Davis believes that authentic leadership is the essential ingredient for prosperity.

Hardly theoretical, authentic leadership is something that can be used and applied on a day-to-day basis, and it is needed now more than ever. In a nutshell, it’s more about being true to your word and demonstrating by example than it is about getting people to follow you or telling others what to do.

Via Mel Riddile, Kevin Watson
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Why You Secretly Think You Work Harder Than All Your Colleagues

Why You Secretly Think You Work Harder Than All Your Colleagues | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

Chances are there was a point—maybe there were several—in the past year when you found yourself sitting angrily at your desk wondering why you had to do so much of the work yourself. You silently cursed your colleagues under your breath as you polished off yet another aspect of that big project. If it weren’t for you, you thought, the entire office might collapse under the combined weight of all its slackers.

 

The same thing might happen at home, too. Spouses and partners routinely fight over who takes care of the chores, and everyone feels like they're doing more than their fair share.

 

And yes, it's certainly possible that you actually are pulling your own weight and then some. Maybe you're surrounded by freeloaders and are the only halfway responsible person in the bunch. But there's a pretty good chance you aren't, despite your perceptions to the contrary. Here's why.


Via The Learning Factor
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Gisele HELOU's curator insight, October 26, 2016 4:20 AM

Chances are you're not the only hard worker, even though your brain makes you feel like you are.

Adele Taylor's curator insight, October 26, 2016 6:12 PM
I think most people are guilty of this at one stage or another.  A sign of high EI is the ability to view things from the perspective of others...
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A Harvard psychologist says people judge you based on 2 criteria when they first meet you

A Harvard psychologist says people judge you based on 2 criteria when they first meet you | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
In her new book, "Presence," Amy Cuddy says that people quickly answer two questions when they first meet you.

Via Kevin Watson
Graeme Reid's insight:
Warmth, or trustworthiness, is the most important factor in how people evaluate you.
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Strategies for Learning from Failure

Strategies for Learning from Failure | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
We are programmed at an early age to think that failure is bad. That belief prevents organizations from effectively learning from their missteps.

Via Ariana Amorim, Kevin Watson
Graeme Reid's insight:
Recognising the inevitability of failure in today’s complex work organizations is vitally important. Those organisations that catch, correct, and learn from failure before others do will succeed. Those that wallow in the blame game will not.
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Ariana Amorim's curator insight, August 23, 2016 5:23 AM
BLAMEWORTHY TO PRAISEWORTHY PERCEPTIONS OF FAILURE WITHIN A TEAM
http://goo.gl/CvXbtB
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How Leaders Create and Use Networks

How Leaders Create and Use Networks | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
Successful leaders have a nose for opportunity and a knack for knowing whom to tap to get things done. These qualities depend on a set of strategic networking skills that nonleaders rarely possess.

Via Annette Swann
Graeme Reid's insight:
Networking is one of the skills that set really effective leaders apart from their peers.
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The art and science of well-being at work | McKinsey & Company

The art and science of well-being at work | McKinsey & Company | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
Leaders of high-intensity, high-performing organizations are beginning to recognize the important effects of mindfulness, exercise, and sleep on the body and the brain.

Via Annette Swann
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Annette Swann's curator insight, February 23, 2016 3:00 PM

If McKinsey are talking about Wellbeing- it's going mainstream! #mckinsey #scienceofwellbeing

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Are You An Empowering Leader? 

Are You An Empowering Leader?  | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
There was a time when leaders thought their role was to exert power over others. No longer. Today's best leaders recognize their leadership is most effective when they empower others to step up and lead.

Via Anne Leong
Graeme Reid's insight:

Some useful advice on being an empowering leader,

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Tony Meehan's curator insight, October 7, 2015 4:25 PM


So, how can you empower others? In Discover Your True North, the author profiles five things great leaders do. 

1. Treat Others as Equals
2. Listen Actively
3. Learn From People 
4. Share Life Stories 
5. Align Around the Mission

Leadership today means being in tune with those around you and developing their skills, attributes and providing opportunities for them to become leaders in their own right.

donhornsby's curator insight, October 8, 2015 9:12 AM

(From the article): With leadership comes responsibility. As Clayton Christensen wrote, "No other occupation offers as many ways to help others learn and grow, take responsibility and be recognized for achievement."


It's time to lead authentically. You can do so by focusing on empowering others.

Willem Kuypers's curator insight, October 12, 2015 2:16 AM

Une phrase clé : trouver son vrai nord (dans la vie) pour être un bon animateur d'équipe.

 

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8 Things Successful Leaders Do | Marshall Goldsmith Personal Blog

8 Things Successful Leaders Do | Marshall Goldsmith Personal Blog | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
Graeme Reid's insight:

 Leadership is a contact sport.

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10 Cognitive Biases That Distort Your Thinking

10 Cognitive Biases That Distort Your Thinking | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
Cognitive biases can impair rational judgment and lead to poor decisions. Learn more about ten biases that sway your thinking.
Graeme Reid's insight:

This article highlights some of the different cognitive biases that have a powerful influence on how you think, how you feel, and how you behave.

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Self Awareness: Key to Sustainable Leadership

Self Awareness: Key to Sustainable Leadership | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
After in-depth interviews with 170 world leaders and classroom discussions with 6,000 executives and MBAs in Authentic Leadership Development (ALD) at Harvard Business School, we've learned three essential steps to building your self-awareness.

Via Anne Leong
Graeme Reid's insight:

Self awareness is critical to any changes that you want to make.

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Ian Berry's curator insight, September 9, 2015 6:42 PM

Self-awareness is the number one leadership skill and these are great steps to being more self-aware

Veerle Seymus's curator insight, September 13, 2015 8:45 AM

In my opinion self knowledge is the key skill of successful change managers.

Alonzo Johnson's curator insight, September 15, 2015 7:42 PM

Our effectiveness as leaders rests upon self-awareness.

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Why Facts Don’t Change Our Minds

Why Facts Don’t Change Our Minds | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
New discoveries about the human mind show the limitations of reason.

Via Dr. Susan Bainbridge
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Lon Woodbury's curator insight, October 5, 11:25 AM

The writer talks about "Confirmation Bias:"  Comes down to "Don't confuse me with facts."  -Lon

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Media&Multiculturalism_Fall 2017's curator insight, November 4, 2:27 PM
This article talks about studies that show that people have trouble changing their minds about topics even when confronted with facts that their opinions or beliefs are wrong. It also mentions that people have a tendency to reject things that do not align with their views and accept things that do. I think this article is very relevant in today's day and age of Donald Trump. Think back to the problems that faced Facebook during the election campaigns; Facebook got a lot of heat for tailoring their ads towards people's predetermined views (that Facebook knew based on data collection of peoples' clicks, likes, and reposts). There was outrage that by curating ads and such to people's held opinions, people were never able to see the other sides of issues and were constantly reading things that reinforced their views. This article makes me wonder if it would have even mattered if Facebook had shown all its users variety in campaign news, because according to this article, people would have ignored or not believed articles or news that conflicted with what they thought to be true. This also might be one reason why this country is so divided right now; even when people are shown facts that challenge their beliefs, they cling almost tighter to their own pre-conceived notions. The study suggests that reason fails us today because the environment had changed faster than natural selection. This means that in a world where fake news, fake studies, and fake stories all over Twitter, it is almost too hard to sift through it all and create the right perception of everything. Instead of trying to reason, it is easier for people to stick with what they feel is the vest answer to something. It will be curious to see how this difficulty in accepting new facts and truths will evolve in this country, especially in the rest of Donald Trump's presidency. 

-Chief Awuku
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I've adopted a '2-hour rule' based on the habit that led Einstein, Darwin, and Nietzsche to brilliance — and it's had the highest ROI of anything I've done

I've adopted a '2-hour rule' based on the habit that led Einstein, Darwin, and Nietzsche to brilliance — and it's had the highest ROI of anything I've done | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
Spending time reflecting and thinking has helped me balance priorities, solve problems, and generate new ideas.

Via Bobby Dillard
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Ivon Prefontaine, PhD's curator insight, September 21, 2:51 PM
Time to reflect and write is essential to one's learning. I take time and write about my reflections. One change that has been key to my writing is I write about my experiences and what I control.
Mary Perfitt-Nelson's curator insight, September 22, 11:38 AM
Time to reflect and write is essential to one's learning. I take time and write about my reflections. One change that has been key to my writing is I write about my experiences and what I control.
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Executive Coaching: The Best Decision You Can Make as a Leader  

Executive Coaching: The Best Decision You Can Make as a Leader   | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

There is a lot of debate and conversation surrounding the question of what makes an effective executive. Executives are deeply knowledgeable about all aspects of their business, they work to create value and deliver results. They are subject matter experts, know their industry thoroughly and make difficult business decisions on a regular basis. On top of this, executives need to form trusting relationships with people both inside and outside of their organization. This is a lot of responsibility for one person to take on, and with so few people to shoulder the burden, it’s understandable why so many CEOs feel lonely, overwhelmed, and isolated.

It can certainly be lonely at C-suite, but nobody should get to such a position that they can’t ask for help and guidance. This is why one source has declared that the smartest business move an executive can ever make is to hire an executive coach. In fact, a number of COOs and CEOs have come forward to discuss their use of executive coaches, explaining the advantages it has offered them.

But are executive coaches really worth the money? What benefits do they offer and how can your day-to-day work and home life improve as a result?


Via Roger Francis, Roy Sheneman, PhD
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donhornsby's curator insight, August 17, 9:38 AM
It can certainly be lonely at C-suite, but nobody should get to such a position that they can’t ask for help and guidance. This is why one source has declared that the smartest business move an executive can ever make is to hire an executive coach. In fact, a number of COOs and CEOs have come forward to discuss their use of executive coaches, explaining the advantages it has offered them. But are executive coaches really worth the money? What benefits do they offer and how can your day-to-day work and home life improve as a result?
 
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Simon Sinek: Understanding The Game We're Playing

Simon talks about technology, millennials, and the importance of practicing empathy. Simon Sinek at CreativeMornings San Diego, October 2016. Free event

Via Barry Johnston
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Brad Merrick's curator insight, November 2, 2016 4:45 PM
In a world where relationships and social and emotional intelligences are becoming so important in our daily transactions with others, it's critical to show empathy and really understand those around us and ravelling alongside us in our journey.
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This Classic Storytelling Model Will Help You Give a Mesmerizing Presentation

This Classic Storytelling Model Will Help You Give a Mesmerizing Presentation | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
Have you ever gotten a sense of déjà vu while reading a book or watching a movie that’s otherwise totally new to you? Obviously you have— so many stories are built on the same foundations of archetypes and tropes. Stripped of complexities, all stories are basically the same: an individual ventures into the unknown to acquire something they desire.

That’s not a new idea— Joseph Campbell broke the door down in 1949 with his book, The Hero With a Thousand Faces. Odysseus, Christ, Captain Ahab, Gautama Buddha, Jane Eyre, Luke Skywalker… different names and faces, different times and places, but all the same story. Not only that, the same effective story. What Campbell called “The Hero’s Journey” has resonated with humanity for millennia, and is the root for so many stories that we cherish.

So why wouldn’t this apply to public speaking? Any muttonhead can tell you that good speeches tell a story. This infographic will show you exactly how Campbell’s 17 Steps can lead to storytelling success. It doesn’t matter if you want to discuss Martin Luther King’s march to Selma, why you deserve a raise, or Walking Dead plot summaries. The Hero’s Journey can apply to almost any presentation.

Via David Hain
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Jeff Domansky's curator insight, October 6, 2016 10:56 AM

David Hahn shares a valuable storytelling model for every storyteller, blogger, presenter and marketer.

Sylvie BH's curator insight, October 7, 2016 3:22 AM
Storytelling, comment fabriquer son histoire étape par étape
Chris Carter's curator insight, October 7, 2016 9:08 PM
I am keeping this one in my teacher's tool kit. A story well told.
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What Are the Cognitive Costs of Multitasking?

What Are the Cognitive Costs of Multitasking? | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
Do you think multitasking makes you more productive? Then think again. Discover why multitasking can impair efficiency and even hurt brain health..
Graeme Reid's insight:
People who switch between tasks tend to lose time and have problems staying on task, which has a negative impact on both productivity and performance.
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You Don’t Need a Title to Be a Great Leader

You Don’t Need a Title to Be a Great Leader | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

Many people believe leadership is something that's conferred along with a title or attained when you direct a team of people, but true leadership is never about authority or power. It's about helping others grow, and that's something anyone can do.

 

If it's your desire to influence and have an impact on others, you have leadership qualities. And if you can inspire people to do something they thought they couldn't do, demonstrate how the impossible is possible, believe in someone when they didn't believe in themselves, you're already a leader.

 

People don't set out to be great leaders, they set out to make a difference. It's never about the role or the title, but about influencing others, helping and supporting them.


Via The Learning Factor
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Ron McIntyre's curator insight, July 19, 2016 2:23 PM

So True!

Brad Merrick's curator insight, August 22, 2016 8:01 AM
Leadership needs to be visible, not always audible! You need to strive to make a difference and know that your perseverance can impact and change others.
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Ellen Langer on the Value of Mindfulness in Business

Ellen Langer on the Value of Mindfulness in Business | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it

Suppose you’re confined to a nursing home. You’re elderly, you’ve lost much of your mobility, and your faculties are deteriorating. Along comes a Harvard University social psychology professor named Ellen Langer who takes you away on a retreat, where everything is transformed into the way it looked and felt when you were 25. Radios with vacuum tubes play rockabilly and Perry Como, a hardcover copy of Ian Fleming’s Goldfinger sits on a Danish modern coffee table (the movie won’t be released for several years yet), the clothing is au courant for 1959, and the conversation covers recent events like Fidel Castro’s invasion of Havana. The staff treat you like you’re in the prime of physical health, making you carry your own suitcases upstairs even if you haven’t recently lifted anything nearly that heavy. You know, at some level, that this is all a fictional recreation. But as it comes alive around you, you find yourself paying attention to your environment in ways you haven’t done in years.


Via The Learning Factor
Graeme Reid's insight:
A pioneer in mindfulness research says that companies can promote innovation and their own rejuvenation by setting the right context.
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Roger Francis's curator insight, March 16, 2016 3:40 AM
A pioneer in mindfulness research says that companies can promote innovation and their own rejuvenation by setting the right context.
rianne krielaart's curator insight, March 19, 2016 10:37 AM
A pioneer in mindfulness research says that companies can promote innovation and their own rejuvenation by setting the right context.
Terence R. Egan's curator insight, March 31, 2016 1:04 AM
A pioneer in mindfulness research says that companies can promote innovation and their own rejuvenation by setting the right context.
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Why the First and Most Important Person You Need to Lead Is Yourself

Why the First and Most Important Person You Need to Lead Is Yourself | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
To successfully lead others, sharpen your skills so you can set yourself apart as a leader.

Via Kevin Watson
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There’s No Shame in Asking for Help! | Marshall Goldsmith Personal Blog

There’s No Shame in Asking for Help! | Marshall Goldsmith Personal Blog | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
Graeme Reid's insight:

Shame of not being good enough, of not being “perfect” is a hugely discouraging trigger when it comes to asking for help and as a result many people just don’t do it at all.

 

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How to Be a Leader When You Are Not the Leader

How to Be a Leader When You Are Not the Leader | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
The story of leadership is often told through the lens of a single leader and a singular act -- Martin Luther King rallying crowds at the Lincoln Memorial; Eleanor Roosevelt leading the creation of the declaration on human rights; Henry Kissinger setting foot in Beijing.

Via Anne Leong
Graeme Reid's insight:

Leadership, then, is not a single act, but rather a continuous mindset to serve others.

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Ivan Ang's curator insight, September 27, 2015 5:45 PM

One of the Myths of Leadership is the Position Myth. You don't need a title to be recognised as a leader. However, you do need one thing. Influence. Do you know how can you develop your influence today?

Carolyn Hughes's curator insight, September 28, 2015 3:31 AM

Great reminder that it really is about individual actions every day.

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Do You Work for a Know-It-All? | Marshall Goldsmith Personal Blog

Do You Work for a Know-It-All? | Marshall Goldsmith Personal Blog | Motivational Leadership | Scoop.it
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