Perhaps some of us would like to change the current state of the world – 2020 threw everything we’ve known upside down and gave it a good shake. What’s still here? Well, if nothing else, you are. You’re here and you’d still like to be a great leader, in a wildly unpredictable time.
Crises are accelerators. In the case of coronavirus, it has sped the move to remote work and distributed teams from emerging trend to established reality. While the mechanics were forced upon us quickly; the adjustments to leading and managing have proven more difficult to navigate. Managing is about the projects while leading concerns the people. Take care of the people and they will take of the projects.
Even as many of us adapt to working remotely, these constant uncertainties cause stress and anxiety, which make it harder to be creative, motivated, and engaged at work. So what’s a leader to do?
The past several months have been tremendously challenging for women in management positions. Without a clear model for leadership excellence at the workplace…
Considering the combined pressures of a global health crisis, civil unrest, and an economic free fall, it’s safe to say that nearly all of us are operating under some level of stress or worse, duress. When we humans are in an anxious state, we don’t behave or react as we normally would. Further, what we want and need from our jobs, bosses, and organizations shifts. As you consider how you might shift your leadership style and habits at this time, start with this question: What is important right now?
In this month’s episode of our ‘Tips and Opinions’ series, coach and leadership expert Anahita Moghaddam shares some advice on what it means to be an effective leader and the benefits of mind training and awareness. To watch her video, click just below!
Why should CEOs become ‘Chief Empathy Officers’?Greta Rossi, changemaker, facilitator and coach, answers all of these questions and more in exclusive Tips & Opinions video!
“Are you well?”A simple question. Three words. Yet one of the biggest changes Steven Macgregor has witnessed in the midst of The Great Reset has been “well” replacing the previous stalwart of opening small talk, “busy.” Let’s have look at his article!
Do crises really draw public attention to professions that have become invisible? Once those crises have passed, do the people who have been brought into the spotlight go back behind the curtain, or does the public stick to its opinion about their value to society? Here is some food for thought.
“We are working very hard to get women out of the stereotypes they’ve put them in,” states Avivah Wittenberg-Cox, CEO of 20-first.