the ceo magazine, productivity,
Marc Effron, President, Talent Strategy Group

It may seem challenging to extract even higher performance from your already driven and overworked team, but science suggests that even hard-working leaders leave significant performance “on the table.” The good news is higher performance doesn’t require that you embrace another new management fad. The boost happens when you apply what’s already scientifically-proven to improve performance at work.

Mostafa Sayyadi, Author, Leading Between the Lines

This article presents executives with a set of principles that can be implemented to improve learning, enhance customer and employee satisfaction while still keeping the shareholder or public sector performance. Executives can do this by using what is known in the practical realm as Strategic Leadership in Learning and Development.

the ceo magazine, organizational culture,
Oleg Konovalov, Author, Corporate Superpower: Cultivating a Winning Culture for Your Business

An organization’s culture informs its members of the behavior which is most appropriate for certain environmental conditions, and by doing so, allows people to achieve their goals. Thus, culture is accountable for achieving a certain level of excellence in living and development. In terms of governance and people management, culture is responsible for influencing people, attuning their minds to shared visions, goals, and appropriate actions. This positive influence can only be gained through the prominent roles of symbols and values.

the ceo magazine, management,
Barbara Mitchell & Cornelia Gamlem, Authors, The Manager's Answer Book

Congratulations, you’re a new manager. There is so much to do. Where do you start? Remember, you have control over your career and you want to start strong. Here are five action items you can start taking right away:

the ceo magazine, culture,
Mostafa Sayyadi, Author, Leading Between the Lines

There are many academic studies that focus on the organizational and managerial factors that drive business startup performance. Organizational culture is one such area that plays a critical role and is a strategic prerequisite for business success in today’s knowledge-based economy. Pettigrew initially introduced the term organizational culture into the business literature. Schein describes organizational culture as a pattern of shared basic assumptions that the group learned as it solved its problems of external adaptation and internal integration that has worked well enough to be considered valid and, therefore, to be taught to new members as the correct way to perceive, think, and feel in relation to those problems. Organizational culture is, therefore, reflected in shared assumptions, symbols, beliefs, values and norms that specify how employees understand problems and appropriately react to them. 

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