Today’s reading is “Candor, Criticism, Teamwork” by Keith Ferrazzi, CEO of Ferrazzi Greenlight, a research-based consulting and training company. He is also author of the book Who’s Got Your Back. The essay first appeared in the HBR blog.
Today’s Tuesday Reading is “Questions That Lead to Results”. This article comes from the Wharton Leadership Digest’s Nano Tools for Leaders and was contributed by Marilee Adams, President and founder of the Inquiry Institute and author of ”Change Your Questions, Change Your Life.“
The goal of this Nano Tool is to change your and your team’s mindset from being "stuck" to finding possibilities and solutions.
Several weeks ago while reading the Leading News leadership letter I found today’s reading “On Gratitude.” It’s author, Patricia Wheeler <Patricia Wheeler Patricia@thelevingroup.com>, is an executive and team coach who helps smart people become more effective leaders.
Today’s reading – “Stop Chasing the Wrong Priorities" – comes from the pens of Kelly Goldsmith and Marshall Goldsmith and appeared in a recent CBS News blog. Marshall Goldsmith is a well-known author, leadership thinker, and executive coach. Kelly Goldsmith is assistant professor of marketing at Northwestern University’s Kellogg School of Management.
The reading builds off interviews of retired leaders and their response to the question: ”What is the key to having a great life?“ Their key responses:
Today’s reading “Wilderness Leadership – on the Job”comes from the pens of John Kanengieter and Aparna Rajagopal-Durbin. Kanengieter is director of leadership at the National Outdoor Leadership School (NOLS), and Rajagopal-Durbin is the school’s diversity and inclusion manager and a faculty member. NOLS is a non-profit outdoor educational school dedicated to teaching environmental ethics, technic
Today’s Tuesday Reading was written by Dana Stasiak, a participant in IT Leaders 2012, as a reflection on leadership for her cohort. Dana is the manager for Web Services at Argonne National Laboratory. She writes:
Research by Bradley Owens from the University of Buffalo’s School of Management and David Hekman from the University of Wisconsin – Milwaukee’s Luber School of Business has shown that “Leaders of all ranks view admitting mistakes, spot lighting follower strengths and modeling teachability as being at the core of humble leadership.” “And, they view these three behaviors as being powerful predictors of their own as well as the organization’s growth.”
This week’s reading “3 Ways to Improve Your Relationship with Staff”comes from the pen of John Baldoni, executive coach, author, and speaker.
By selecting this article for today’s Tuesday Reading, I’m not suggesting that you should be out looking for a job. Rather, given the author, Steve Tobak, who has extensive experience on both sides of the hiring desk, I thought that his piece “What Hiring Managers Really Look For” was excellent advice for the hiring manager.
Today’s reading is a short piece by Jeff Haden, “One Small Step for You – One Giant Leap for Employees”. Haden learned much of what he knows about management as he worked his way up the printing business from forklift driver to manager of a 250-employee book plant. The rest he picked up from ghost writing books for some of the smartest CEOs he knows in business.
In the article, Hayden provides two short personal stories of bosses he has had congratulating him on his work.