the ceo magazine, innovation,
Kyle Nel, Nathan Furr and Thomas Zoega Ramsoy, Authors, Leading Transformation: How to Take Charge of Your Company's Future

Guiding an organization through transformation is one of the hardest things that leaders are called on to do.

Among many variables, transformation requires both seeing new business opportunities, and then taking meaningful steps to capture them. But to do this effectively, organizations can’t always work alone.  

As new technologies emerge and old industries converge, companies are finding that working independently to create the capabilities and technologies needed to enter a new industry is costly, risky, and even counterproductive.

the ceo magazine, leadership,
Chris Lewis, Co-author, The Leadership Lab:  Understanding Leadership In The 21st Century

There are some things every CEO is certain about. That’s what we get paid for. For instance, we’re certain that customers are more demanding now than they’ve ever been before. We’re certain that there are more things that can affect our business than ever before. We know that technology is changing faster than at any time in history. We also know that we have more data about everything than we ever had before. We also know that we’re busier than ever before in our lives.

Piles of applications and résumés represent time to sort through applicants, attempting to match a position with a person’s expertise and skills. It would be so much faster if the unsuitable job applicants walked in with a label on their forehead: “Reject.” Then you could spend time with the best qualified candidates.

The top candidates have unique qualifications, while the worst candidates share common flaws. Here are the glaring warning signs that will help you short-circuit those time-wasting interviews in the hiring process and move on to the top talent quickly.

The COO of my consulting firm years ago used to start staff meetings with 5-15 minutes of small talk. Although he intended to promote socializing, the adverse consequences were late-arrivers, difficulty in focusing on serious discussion at the start of the meeting, and low energy throughout the remainder of the meeting.

Why Surgeons need Emotional Intelligence

You might wonder why I am talking to CEO's about Surgones.   Every company has roles that require an increbily high level of IQ and technical skills, but even in those roles, Emotional Intelligence is the differentiator of sucsess.   This article helps expain why your bright and higly analytical people still need Emotional Intelligence in the same way surgeons do. 

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