Most individuals and corporations want to grow and succeed by taking on new projects and initiatives. They sometimes forget, however, the importance of cutting some off and saying no.
In the corporate world, a simple rule exists. And, it is advantageous for leaders to keep this advice in mind when conducting business with clients and vendors.
We know that too much of a good thing can be dangerous, but did you realize that the same adage applies to our biggest strengths?
Change is inevitable in any organization. As a manager, it is not only important to provide leadership for navigating through these unsettling times but also to encourage your employees to create change themselves.
Leaders know that praising employees’ work is vital to maintaining high morale and productivity. Many don’t know, however, that praising people upfront can spur positive changes.
Every organization and manager must focus on increasing employee productivity growth. Investing in training and education and in better tools are two ways to accomplish this.
Asking good questions can make a good impression and build rapport in personal and business settings as well as in interviews. But be aware that some can be offensive.
Working within the Congressional system requires building relationships with both members and staffers by creating memories and helping them succeed in their roles. I share my model for lobbying with the Legislative Branch.
Many college students want to jump straight into the courses that directly pertain to their field of study. As a CEO and entrepreneur looking back, I would change the way I viewed the classes I took my first two years.
Interviewing for anything, whether it’s for college acceptance or a CEO position, requires skill to set yourself apart from the competition. Read my four tips for being successful in interviews.