Sheryl Sandberg is wrong: Women (and men) who want to “have it all” should create companies that reflect their values.
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s+b Blogs: Organizations & People
- Let’s not be so quick to damn an entire generation as narcissists. Maybe they’re just inexperienced.
- Organizations are much more complex than how they’re designed. Executives should take that complexity into account when measuring performance.
- When business leaders talk about organizational change, they’re really pursuing an ideal.
- Companies that give employees the tools to speak their minds reap big rewards.
- New research documents the negative consequences of media multitasking.
- Left unchecked, competitive situations may be as likely to bring out our worst as our best.
- The most underappreciated of corporate functions deserves its day of praise.
- The trick is to remain focused on your purpose and surround yourself with good people.
- You might not think to begin with employee happiness, but you should.
- The world would be a better place without these terms and phrases.
- Here are the symptoms to watch out for and what to do if you find them.
- The secret to successful influence is the same as acting: Know where your character is coming from.
- Commitment to an organization-wide ethos feels increasingly antiquated. Except where it succeeds wildly.
- We are raising our children to thrive in a bygone era.
- When it comes to building your personal and corporate networks, put the advice of business books through a second set of filters.
- Because of how we’ve been taught, our ability to engage in productive inquiry in the workplace has been deeply compromised. But it can be overcome.
- Business decisions that significantly impact people’s lives should take those people into account.
- A new Gallup poll reveals pervasive apathy in the workplace.
- Both formal and informal elements have the power to make or break a new strategy.
- By focusing on individual skills over teamwork, we are setting up our children to struggle in the modern workplace.
- The world of work has changed an awful lot in the past 30 years. It’s time for your performance management to catch up.
- Everyone makes mistakes—but some are unacceptable.
- An innovative program trains high school graduates and veterans for careers as consultants.
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