Throughout my career, when speaking to talent professionals and reading many publications on how to hire and retain talent, there was and remains the mantra, “Hire The Best and The Brightest”.
We know that an organization can have the best strategy for growth that will truly set them apart from the competition. What is equally important, though, is a culture that promotes a sense of value and recognition.
2020 has been an emotionally difficult and challenging year. Across the globe people have lost family members, friends, confidents and colleagues. At the time of writing this article over 1.5 million people have died.
In the spirit of teamwork, collaboration, and looking out for others, women tend to put everyone ahead of themselves. We are taught or socialized that getting along in the world is equated with ensuring that everyone is heard and everyone has a voice. In this equation, though, we are busy taking...
As I work with women in a diverse range of industry sectors, a common theme emerges. This theme is not unique to seniority, nor levels of service.
A wise mentor of mine once advised me that when there is major upheaval in the world, we have two choices as to how to respond. One choice is to put our energy into returning to the pre-crisis state, and the other is to transition to something very different once the crisis has resolved.
How many of you are happy with your pay?
Do you define yourself as the boss or a leader? Giving space for employees to make mistakes, have unique ideas and problem solve is germane to the productivity of your company.
There is a deep seated vacuous space in the core of every narcissist. Sounds unkind? Maybe. But if you dance with a narcissist you will begin to understand what I mean.
Being strategic about which jobs you say yes to is important for your well-being and happiness.