Each week, Follow The GLS features quality leadership insights from The Global Leadership Summit’s world-class faculty and other top leadership experts. We want to celebrate our top articles and the year of learning we have experienced together.
When I asked participants to identify three to five specific behaviors that their friends, family, and colleagues do that raise their level of trust with them, funerals always emerged in the top three responses….
When I started in leadership, I spent long hours on the job, relying on my work ethic and productivity to achieve success. But I was doing just about everything myself. I didn’t train anyone. I didn’t empower anyone. I didn’t give anyone the tools or responsibility to share the load. And as soon as my touch wasn’t on a task or initiative, it slowed to a halt….
8) “White” Is NOT A 4-Letter Word: 4 Ways To Trust Each Other Enough To Go There—Pastor Bryan Loritts
I’ll never forget the time one of our staff guys came into my office and asked, “If you could live at any moment in world history, when would it be? Without flinching I said, “As a black man?” Before he could respond I told him “Now.”
We need to establish boundaries between our personal and professional lives. When we don’t, our work, our health and our personal lives suffer.
How do you respond when someone you lead shares something difficult or something that makes them vulnerable?
I believe that the better we get at checking for E.Q., the better we will become at hiring employees and recruiting volunteers. And that saves time and money for our organizations.
Some people have an uncanny ability to get things done. They keep their nights and weekends sacred and still get more done than people who work 10 or 20 hours more per week than they do. A new study from Stanford shows they are onto something.
Innovation and creativity are withering before the false god of busyness. At home, families struggle to connect. Grown-ups multi-task in the evening, tied to the office by invisible ropes of worry and expectation. This is the troubling portait of the culture of insatiability.
Researchers at the University of Nottingham recently published findings from their exploration of 83 separate studies on energy and self-control. What they found will change the way you start your day.
And our number one article . . .
Leaders must set an example on how to differ without demoralizing each other. These are great words for all leaders to live by.
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