The essence of leadership is communication: to cast a vision, to inspire, to collaborate on strategy, and to engage followers in accomplishing a mission. But let’s face it: Many leaders fall flat on their face when it comes to communication.

The only thing that keeps the organization afloat and followers on target are those second-in-command people “picking up the slack” and translating for those leaders who struggle as communicators.

 

 

the ceo magazine, executive coaching,
Willy Steiner, President, Executive Coaching Concepts

There is a decades-long debate taking place in businesses across the country about the return on investment gained from leadership development efforts. It is a question at the heart of my book, Discover The Joy of Leadership: A Practical Guide to Resolving Your Management Challenges, published on February 6, 2017. This book was the culmination of two solid years of work and I am very proud of the product that I created. I start my book off with the following conversation:

the ceo magazine, corporate communication,
Jill Lublin, Author, Profit of Kindness: How to Influence Others, Establish Trust, and Build Lasting Business Relationships

Business procedures and management decisions are based on facts and not emotions. As a consequence, business communication strategies are also based on quantifiable factors. This reality makes even the self-proclaimed value-based organizations hard to articulate empathy.

the ceo magazine, leadership qualities,
Jay Coughlan, CEO & MD, TruBalanced

Everybody in leadership has some adversity from time to time. The great leaders, the ones we remember and revere, are the ones who find a way to win and move forward with the least collateral damage. Leaders like that are unique, and they do unique things in their organizations, inspiring others to keep moving forward as well.

the ceo magazine, corporate mission,

Rosabeth Moss Kanter, a Professor of Business Administration at Harvard Business School believes that the traditional objective of business, which is profit-making, doesn’t reflect the way how great companies work toward success. Through her research on the most successful companies situated across more than 20 countries on 4 continents, she proves that an institutional logic lies behind the successful practices of great companies. 

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