Sometimes the most obvious questions are the most crucial.
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s+b Blogs: Organizations & People
- Sometimes the best approaches to revamp an organization’s culture come from the employee level, rather than edicts issued by senior executives.
- Starbucks’ plan to pay its workers’ college tuition may signal a new era in how employers consider their employees.
- Journalists Katty Kay and Claire Shipman explain why self-doubt hurts the career paths of women.
- Be present. Although your mannerisms and dress matter, so does your focus on the person or task at hand.
- Generosity in the workplace doesn’t cost as much as being selfish.
- Skills that were once limited to the C-suite now take place at all levels within companies.
- If you find yourself thinking you could be doing more with your life, take a chance and make a change.
- Behind all the technology we’ve started taking for granted is the most important element of all: the consumer.
- What used to be considered pastimes or hobbies might eventually provide your next paycheck.
- Just like musicians, executives must hear themselves and others at the same time.
- Legacy companies looking to increase agility and collaboration can take a few lessons from new firms.
- It’s not just a trend; companies can be more effective by fostering contemplative awareness in every aspect of their processes and practices.
- “Emergent” leadership—inclusive, collaborative, and based on performance instead of formal titles—aligns with the skills that female executives bring to the C-suite.
- Take a moment, change a life.
- How to convert extraordinary behaviors into ordinary parts of your culture.
- Take Booz & Company’s Fit for Growth* Index profiler and find out what you need to be successful in the long term.
- Zappos is the latest company to switch to a “holacracy,” but will the concept work with some 3,000 employees?
- Companies must make the hard choice to fire “toxic” employees who don’t fit in with their culture, but that’s easier in principle than in practice.
- The meaning of your life won’t likely be found on the job.
- The answer lies in a simple question: Does your company help employees become better people?
- How Gilt’s Michelle Peluso designed a career to be both the CEO—and the mom—she wanted to be.
- An organizational approach will reduce spending and—more important—reinforce your strategy.
- An IT services firm has developed a business model that it believes delivers joy to both employees and customers.
- Here’s what distinguishes organizations that achieve impact and scale.
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